Q: What I sugest is that as you produce your basic 10 kW modules you have to test each one of them individually before joining them into the larger 1 MW device. Let open-minded experts (physicists, nuclear and power engineers) in small new groups watch those factory-internal tests and ask questions – often new questions and doubts and also valuable feedbacks turn up.
A:I assure you that we are able to do our work. We do not need “experts” that come to teach us to do our profession. Most likely they would come to make industrial espionage. We have certified experts that make the safety tests and the suggestion to test every module is obvious.
Q: What sort of investment of your time is required for the Universities of Uppsala and Stockholm to test the existing E-CAT prototypes in their facilities?
A: Time spent with that kind of Universities is gold. The more, the better: there is really to learn.
Q: Which kind of study have you done about the safety of your system? Did you test it for a long time or just in a brief period of time?I think that it should be clear how much you know about this system and how much it is supposed to be safe.
A: Very important question, thank you. We4 are making our reactors work since more than 2 years now, to check all the safety issues, before putting them in the market.
The safety tests are performed with specialized experts.
Q: What happens if by some defect the E-Cat during operation is not longer cooled by the water sourrounding it? How much would the temperature of the metal rise? Will the nuclear reaction stop due to high temperatures or will it be enhanced? In this case the E-Cat could melt. Is there a potential danger?
A:1- we have a secondary emergency cooling system
3- With temperature above the set the reactor is automatically stopped
4- We melt many times , for testing reasons, the E-Cats. No danger at all, we do not use radioactive materials and we do not leave radioactive waste. During the melting hydrogen intrinsecally burns, without hydrogen no reaction occurs.