‘Strange Radiation’ Tracks from Alexander Parkhomov LENR Reactors Characterised By V.A.Zhigalov

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Strange Radiation’ Tracks from LENR Reactors from the 25th Russian Conference

The 25th Russian Conference on Cold Nuclear Transmutation of Chemical Elements and Ball Lightning has proven to be a historic milestone in the documentation and universal acceptance of a seemingly ubiquitous phenomenon referred to over many decades by many names, including “strange radiation.” These enigmatic emissions produced by a variety of experimental setups — ranging from spark discharges, electrolytic cells, and now powder based “dry” nickel-hydrogen reactors — have been observed and written about by researchers spanning the globe. Nevertheless, searching for the papers and reports describing them could be challenging, especially considering all the required search terms: exotic vacuum objects, EVs, sub-luminal tachyons, micro-ball lightning, cathode spots, erzions, strange radiation, compact toroids, and several others. But now, due to breaking revelations from Alexander Parkhomov and a number of other brilliant Russian pioneers in the field of LENR, the presentations from a single conference may represent a treasure chest of information on these paradigm shattering particles. What has been openly shared may not only help us understand the mechanisms allowing for cold fusion reactions, transmutations, and excess heat production, but could completely change our views on physical reality and the sea of unlimited energy in which we all exist.

SEM image of ‘strange radiation’ tracks, Courtesy A. Parkhomov

In the past certain individuals have been courageous enough to share their insights into this phenomenon with the world. One in particular that comes to mind is Kenneth R. Shoulders, already accepted by the mainstream world as the father of micro-electronics, who dedicated years of his life to producing what he called “exotic vacuum objects” or EVOs utilizing, among a variety of methods, spark discharges between a sharp cathode and various anodes. His papers that are filled with photographs, data, and ideas can still be found archived on various websites. All together, they represent a wealth of information. But now a well known replicator of nickel-hydrogen systems named Alexander Parkhomov has revealed the existence of perhaps an equally deep well of evidence and information. He has generated many thousands of track marks utilizing two different reactor types (a plasma electrolysis unit and a “dry” nickel-hydrogen reactor capable of producing significant excess heat), multiple different film materials (including polycarbonate, aluminum foil, and others), and multiple analysis techniques. The result is a fountain of evidence that proves beyond any doubt that LENR systems are capable of continually producing profuse quantities of “strange radiation” with properties that challenge existing physical concepts.

The potential of this revelation is far flung and varied: these particles while potentially proposing a modest threat to human health in certain circumstances may also allow us to gain a better grasp of the reactions taking place inside LENR reactors. Additionally, if we utilize the knowledge and experience of Ken Shoulders and a multitude of other researchers, we may be able to attract, guide, and collect them for us as an additional power source – increasing the output of LENR systems.

Stunningly, most of the presentations at this conference have yet to be translated into English and other languages, so there are many more potential bombshell revelations to come!

Below is a Google translated version of the slides that Parkhomov used in his presentation on strange radiation at the Sochi conference.

Strange Radiation