Thanks to Barty for posting about new reports that have been published on a Chinese site by Songsheng Jiang, an LENR researcher who has previously published a report about generating excess heat from a nickel-hydrogen system.
UPDATE #2 (Mar 2, 2016): Thanks to Barty for reporting on the LENR Forum that Zhang Hansheng, of the China Institute of Atomic Energy (working under the direction of Songsheng Jiang) has achieved successful replication.
Here’s an image from the original article in Chinese
UPDATE #1: An English translation of this paper has been publishe by Bob Higgins (thank you Bob!) is now available:
AlainCo has posted links to the report on the LENR-Forum here: https://www.lenr-forum.com/forum/news/index.php/News/111-Pr-Songsheng-Jiang-publish-a-report-on-newer-experiments-done-in-December-2015/ and questions for Songsheng can be posted on that thread.
The original reports are found in Chinese here.
Below is the abstract in English, plus one image from the report with English annotations and explanations.
This paper reports a result of anomalous heat generation in hydrogen-loaded metals at temperature below 1300 °C. The heat was produced in the fuel sample (mixture of nickel powder and LiAlH4), which was filled a nickel cell, and then the cell was placed in a sealed stainless-steel chamber. The results of two runs are demonstrated. Excess heat lasted for seven days in the first run. The maximum excess heat power was produced more than 450 W. The excess heat was evaluated to be 78 MJ for the first 72 hours. In the second run, excess heat lasted for 120 minutes after external heating power turning off, and the maximum heat power was ~450 W. The self sustaining effect can be observed clearly when power off in the second run. The maximum heat energy from possible chemical reaction was estimated to be 26 kJ, a value much smaller than the excess heat. Therefore, excess heat could not originate from any chemical reactions and it might originate from some nuclear reactions.Fig. 2. Variations of T1, T2 temperature, power voltage and pressure in the chamber versus time in first run. Excess heat onset at T2 temperature of 1050 0C, and then T2 temperature increased rapidly to above 1300 0 C and exceeded T1 temperature more than 300 0C. Excess heat lasted seven days before T2 destroyed.
UPDATE: I just realized there is a second image for the test done in November: