Earlier this week I asked Andrea Rossi what was the main activity he was involved with these days. He replied:
March 5, 2021 at 9:16 AM
Our team is focused on the preparation of the product and its presentation. We decided the place and the date. It will be in 2021.
At the presentation of the product we will also start its commercialization. This is what we are focused on right now.
A few weeks ago Andrea Rossi stated that in thinking about the predicted E-Cat SKL presentation he has been inspired by Nikola Tesla, whose AC electricity illuminated the 1893 World’s Fair in Chicago.
Now Rossi has gone a little bit further in explaining what he plans to do at the SKL Presentation in response to a question I posted on the Journal of Nuclear Physics:
March 6, 2021 at 7:17 PM
Have you decided yet what kind of work E-Cat SKL will be doing at the presentation?
March 7, 2021 at 3:07 AM
In connection with this, a reader on the JONP had asked earlier this week about the kind of lighting that he had been testing the E-Cat SKL with:
March 4, 2021 at 4:03 AM
What type of lightbulbs have you been powering with the SKL?
4. Any others?
March 4, 2021 at 5:37 AM
So it appears that the general plan for the presentation will be to show the E-Cat SKL powering LED lights — which are well known to be the most energy efficient types of light available. If the E-Cat SKL is providing kW levels of power, it should be able to illuminate a vast number of LEDs.
Here’s a new comment from Rossi in response to a comment that LEDs don’t consume much power, and that an LED can be powered by a potato:
March 7, 2021 at 7:01 AM
Leds consume less than incandescence lamps, but their consume is not “potatoes”.
We are talking of series of 200 Watts lamps, not of the 1 W lamps you probably are thinking of, that are used in electronic circuits.
We’ll see the numbers ( and the COP ) at the presentation. Light consumes the 58% of the energy produced in the world by fossil fuels, notwithstanding the wide diffusion of led lamps.