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Cold Fusion's heated history; damaged nanotubes improve H from H2O; palm oil for veggie tanks; more efficient nuclear fuel

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  • Sterling D. Allan
    Free Energy News http://FreeEnergyNews.com/ (Go here for links to stories below, if you don t get this by HTML) LATEST Saturday, October 1, 2005 979695
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 1, 2005
      'Free Energy' News
      (Go here for links to stories below, if you don't get this by HTML)

      , October 1, 2005
      979695  cumulative visits; 06:08 am GMT/UTC
      • Google News Cold Fusion > Cold Fusion: A Heated History -A visit to MIT to get an update on the present work being done in cold fusion.  "Because of his continued work on cold fusion, Peter Hagelstein lives a life of virtual academic exile at MIT." (Living on the Earth; Sept. 30)
      Professor Peter Hagelstein of MIT draws a diagram illustrating cold fusion theory
      • ZPEnergy Nanotech > Carbon Nanotubes Improve Efficiency of Extracting Hydrogen from Water - Scientists at North Carolina State University have discovered a nanoscale method for extracting hydrogen from water that requires only half the energy of current hydrogen production methods. (ZPEnergy; Sept. 29)
      • Planet Ark logo Biofuel
        href="http://www.planetark.com/dailynewsstory.cfm/newsid/32749/story.htm">The Veggie Fuel Tank Ignites Palm Outlook
        - With crude oil prices soaring, Asian palm oil and South American soyoil producers see huge opportunities as countries seek vegetable oils to produce environmentally friendly biofuels. (Reuters; Sept. 30)
      • EurekAlert Nuclear
        href="http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2005-09/pu-pec092705.php">Purdue engineers create safer, more efficient nuclear fuel, model its performance
        - Purdue nuclear engineers have developed an advanced nuclear fuel that could save millions of dollars annually by lasting longer and burning more efficiently. (EurekAlert; Sept. 28)
      • PhysOrg.com Global Warming > Sun's Direct Role in Global Warming May be Underestimated - At least 10 to 30 percent of global warming measured during the past two decades may be due to increased solar output rather than factors such as increased heat-absorbing carbon dioxide gas released by various human activities. (PhysOrg; Sept. 30, 2005)
        [Or both.  Mitch Battros of EarthChangesTV has been talking for years about how the sun is in the upward thrust of a mega cycle of activity, which has corresponding ramifications on conditions on earth in terms of more severe weather.]

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