Questions about E-Cat Powering AC, DC, Equipment

A question on the Journal of Nuclear Physics has elicited some information from Andrea Rossi regarding the electricity output of the E-Cat SK SSM, and the kind of equipment needed for supplying power to electronic devices.

The original question with AR’s answers:

“A) Have the problems with powering the electric motors already been overcome?”

“A- yes”

“B) More specifically: Is a stack of E-Cat SKLep SSM with adequate power and an inverter technically capable of powering a typical electric motor of a typical refrigerator without the need for batteries as a buffer?”

“B- no”

There was a follow-up from another reader for clarification, to which AR provided the following response:

Andrea Rossi
February 9, 2023 at 1:21 PM
My answers to Jon Darrell were related to DC appliances, as implied by his question that asked if a battery as a buffer was still necessary, and a battery supplies only DC.
If we talk of AC appliances instead, all the Ecat SKLep SSM system needs is an inverter, like any PV solar generator.
Warm Regards,

I communicated also with AR about this question, and he explained to me that if we are talking about DC directly coming from an E-Cat without any intermediary equipment, it can power resistive loads such as heaters or LEDS, but cannot power an inductive load such as an electric motor. A buffer battery would be needed in that situation.

If we are talking about AC equipment, which are typically used by domestic appliances, AR explained that an inverter is necessary to convert the DC produced by the E-Cat to AC required by the equipment.

It seems that this is a similar situation to solar power. A solar system needs an inverter to power AC equipment, and that solar cells cannot efficiently power inductive loads like DC electric motors directly because the voltage produced by solar panels is inconsistent. Here’s a video that shows what happens if you run a DC motor directly from a solar panel: