Transmutations replicated by Toyota and others

Mitsubishi has been reporting transmutations for some time.   Now Toyota is reporting the same thing.

http://news.newenergytimes.net/2012/12/06/mitsubishi-reports-toyota-replication/  (Sorry to a link to Krivit, and a requirement to pay if you want the full article.)

In addition, these transmutations have been replicated by  Osaka University and Iwate University.

I particularly like this quote, “Toyota researchers confirmed that nuclear changes from one element to another took place without the use of high-energy nuclear physics.”   It shows the significance of this reaction.

I also find it very interesting that the Japanese automakers are doing this research.  What will happen to the auto industry if the Japanese are years ahead of the Americans when it comes to new fuel free cars.

AAnd, when will the physicists of this world recognize that there is a new physics?

(Thanks to e-catworld.com for putting me on to this.)

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68 Responses to “Transmutations replicated by Toyota and others”

  1. Roger Bird Says:

    I dance. I dance the “Patho-Skeptic Slam”! Where is Craig Binns? Perhaps he would also like to dance the “Patho-Skeptic Slam”. Oh, Craig is not here. I wonder why Craig is not here. I grieve that Craig is not here. Dancing the “Patho-Skeptic Slam” is so much more fun when a patho-skeptic is present. Dang.

  2. Roger Bird Says:

    “What will happen to the auto industry if the Japanese are years ahead of the Americans when it comes to new fuel free cars.” Not much. It will be too easy to convert to the new fire for there to be much of an impact.

  3. Roger Bird Says:

    Remember, this is a big change. We have gravitation. We have the electromagnetic force. We have the strong nuclear force. But we have not until now had the weak nuclear force. (And the word “weak” should not give anyone the impression that this force is weak in terms of our lives.) People will have trouble adjusting to the idea of the “New Fire”. This has never happened before in billions and billions of years.

  4. Simon Derricutt Says:

    Thanks for the heads-up Bruce. I no longer look at Krivit’s site – funnily enough this is confirmation why, since the announcement was 3 weeks ago. I suppose none of us were looking in the right place.

    What I’d really love to see is a replication of Vysotskii’s work. That would really throw a few cats amongst the pigeons.

    • Roger Bird Says:

      Vysotskii’s? You mean Vlad from Arizona State? He’s my best friend. Just yesterday we were sitting in a cafe talking advanced physics. Too bad you couldn’t be there.

      Who the hell is Vysotskii?

      You were fishing, weren’t you?

      • Simon Derricutt Says:

        Vysotskii was the guy who found that mould, when starved of Iron, makes it from Magnesium. He thus showed that LENR is a natural process, and is all around us. Someone else (can’t remember who at the moment) showed that new-hatched chicks contain more Potassium than was laid in the egg, so the egg-processes must get it from somewhere.

        Interestingly, also the high-grade stainless steel used by brewers gets pits around the water-line – may be chemical, but Larsen found some evidence of unusual elements there and in oil-tanks. Sort of blurs the line between nuclear and chemical, physical and biological.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        I read about the transmutation of elements in the 1970’s but haven’t heard much since, expect of course in connection with LENR.

        Seriously, I was only kidding about having lunch with Vysotskii. It was just a chance meeting. Well, actually, I was wearing a T-shirt with his picture on it and spilled some ice cream on his picture. It wasn’t all that intimate.

        Seriously, really, seriously this time: There have been all manner of exceptions in health (which is my main field of study) that defy reason, like what I mentioned people in loving families doing very well and loners doing really not so well, and yet they seem to eat the same food. Thank God I have such a good family.

  5. Greg Goble Says:

    NASA Partners License Nanotube Technology For Commercial Use

    Automotive Industry Checks Out NASA Technology • New License Issued • ESE Industries Tests Material • Langley’s Low-Energy Nuclear Reaction (LENR) …

    http://www.science.gov/scigov/result-list/collections:SCIGOVIMAGE-NSF,SCRNNIE,TOXNETTOXLINE,CFSAN,NISTDBS,TREESEARCH,USGSPUBS,CDER,EPRINT,CFR,SCIGOV-WRIGHT,CBER,NASA-TRS,SCIGOVIMAGE-SCICINEMA,CONGRESS-111,SCIGOV-DOEDE,USPTO,USDA-FNICWEB,CONGRESS-112,SCIGOVIMAGE-MEDLINEPLUS,NCI,INFOB-XML,SCIGOV-ESTSC,DOE-PATENT-XML,ERIC,EPA-NSCEP,SCIGOV-NISIC,NASAWEB,EPA-EIMS,DOE-RDACC,NREL-AFDC,PMC,SCIGOV-MAS,NSFPUBS,NIH-MEDLINEPLUS,DTIC-ST,TOXNETHSDB,PESTICIDES,EIAPUBS,ECD,TEKTRAN,NOAA,SCIGOVIMAGE-USGS,SCIGOVIMAGE-NASA,NSDL,NREL-WEB,PUBMED,CFR2012,FEDREG,CFR2011,SCIGOVWS,SCIGOV-HHH,NASAADS,SCIGOVIMAGE-PLANTS,CLINICALTRIALS,SCIGOV-IRIS,NTIS,SCIGOV-OPENAGRICOLA,DOTNTL/fullRecord:lenr+automotive/#ResultList=0%7C0%7C_%7CRANK%7C0

  6. Iggy Dalrymple Says:

    While Mitsubishi does have an auto group, it comprises a tiny fraction of its business. I wonder which part of Mitsubishi is doing the LENR research? Mitsubishi is also into shipping, ship building, and aircraft mfg. Mitsubishi build the famous WW2 “Zero” fighter plane.

    Mitsubishi Companies:

    Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, which includes these industrial companies.
    Mitsubishi Motors, the sixth-largest Japan-based auto manufacturer.
    Mitsubishi Atomic Industry, a nuclear power company.
    Mitsubishi Chemical, the largest Japan-based chemicals company
    Mitsubishi Power Systems, a power generation division
    Nikon Corporation, specializing in optics and imaging.

    Asahi Glass Co.
    The Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ
    Kirin Brewery Co., Ltd.
    Meiji Yasuda Life Insurance Company
    Mitsubishi Corporation
    Mitsubishi Aircraft Corporation
    Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
    Mitsubishi Estate Co.

    Mitsubishi Materials Corporation (MMC)
    Mitsubishi Logistics
    Mitsubishi Motors (Automobile manufacturing and sales)
    Mitsubishi Paper Mills, Ltd.
    Mitsubishi Plastics, Inc.
    Mitsubishi Rayon Co., Ltd.
    Mitsubishi Research Institute, Inc.
    Mitsubishi Shindoh Co., Ltd.
    Mitsubishi Steel Mfg. Co., Ltd.
    MSSC Inc.
    Mitsubishi UFJ Trust and Banking Corporation
    Mitsubishi UFJ Securities
    Nikon Corporation
    Nippon Oil Corporation
    NYK Line (Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha)
    P.S. Mitsubishi Construction Co., Ltd.
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mitsubishi

  7. Brad Arnold Says:

    It is too bad that while American universities were leaders in pure research, other vampires used that for investment for to jump start their applied R&D. US universities have been slowing down on their patients too.

    Frankly, this is exactly like what you would expect for a declining super-power. As little as twenty years ago, the US was leading in education, but we are now slowly falling behind. This has been accompanied by a general philosophical ossification where our students lead in self-esteem and belief that they are the best, but their performance is mediocre.

    Furthermore, there is an matching political decline, where necessary infrastructure and educational investments are not being made because of the false belief that the US has a “manifest destiny” to lead, whereas that role requires constant work and maintenance and innovation.

    I am NOT anti-American, or part of the blame-US-first crowd. Finally, LENR (and whatever physical reaction is producing transmutation reported above) is one of the most important paradigm shifts to come alone since the Haber process, and the philosophical ossification I noted is retarding our institutions ability to eliminate the primary barrier to our economy’s growth (i.e. very cheap and super abundant energy).

    • Roger Bird Says:

      Brad Arnold, I hate to be confrontational, but the Haber process will be the end of civilization. Artificial fertilizers and other franken-ingredients in our food supply are the cause of 97% of our chronic, degenerative diseases, like obesity, diabetes, cancer, heart disease, etc., etc., etc.

      LENR is way beyond the Haber process. I would liken the Haber process to hot nuclear reactions, only much worse. Anyone who thinks that franken-fertilizers and franken-food is good for health has no clue.

      • Simon Derricutt Says:

        Roger – the main problem I see with fertilisers is that they are too simple. Use too much nitrates and the plant grows well but is missing trace nutrients (thus leading to the diseases as you say). I think this problem is now well-enough recognised that trace elements are added as well by good farmers. What the Haber process gave us was an ability to grow much more food on the same land area, so there are more of us not starving and thus able to think of the next improvements.

        Not bad, therefore, but a step on the way to doing things better.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Simon, the motivation for switching to artificial fertilizers was NEVER to feed more people. It was to get the cost down below the competitor who lives down the road. There are still plenty of hungry people in this country and Africa and elsewhere, and artificial fertilizers haven’t seemed to have helped them.

        And your idea that farmers are adding trace minerals assumes a lot of things. (1) They know. (2) They care. (3) They can afford to. (4) Scientists know the exact mixture and presence of every mineral and every pro-biotic and every other substance that we don’t yet know about.

        So, I will be continuing to push for natural fertilizers until scientists are omniscient and farmers care enough to do something about it.

      • Simon Derricutt Says:

        Roger – all your points are valid. I still think that it was a necessary step along the way. We have been looking forward here to indoor farms where all those various nutrients will need to be added to the soil in those high-rise intensive farm beds. In order to avoid the food from that being unhealthy we’ll need to know more. In preparation for the trip to Mars, there have been tests on various compact farming methods to grow the food along the way in a very small closed system. I’m not expecting omniscience, but I think enough will be known over the next decade or so to make such food healthy at least. Mostly I think we’ll be able to tell by the taste – taste the difference between a home-grown and mass-produced tomato. If things taste as good as a bio one, then that’s a good start.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        Roger, I usually agree with you, but there’s no way that the world’s masses could survive without modern fertilizer and modified plants.

        If Marie Antoinette were alive today, she would say, “Let them eat organic veggies and grass-fed beef”.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Iggy, I usually agree with you, and I enjoy your posts a bunch.

        I don’t believe what you said. If the food system put as much time, energy, and money into creating holistic fertilizers as they do franken-fertilizers, they could. But they make and use franken-fertilizers because it saves money, not because they have a clue about their own health.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        “Organic farming takes up much more LAND than conventional farming. It is naive to think that organic farming can feed the “world.” Organic farming requires MANURE, which requires animals, which requires FORAGE LAND. Today there are 6.5 billion people on the face of the earth. By 2050, we may have 10 billion people. Because organic farming uses nitrogen in manure, they will have to produce significantly MORE manure to keep up with the demand to feed 3-4 billion more people. IT CANNOT BE DONE. In fact, all of the world’s cultivatable land has already been taken up. In order to increase food production the key is to INCREASE YIELD — grow more plants on the same or smaller space. Organic farming can use higher yielding varieties (developed by conventional breeding). However the demand for MANURE is too great. It has been estimated, that, at most, organic farming practices can feed 4 billion people. We have passed that already. Sixth, high-yielding farming cannot be done on a large scale using organic farming practices. There is no way that organic farmers can control pathogen infections (viruses, fungi, bacteria, insects) using natural biological controls. These require some utilization of chemicals. In addition, one of the reasons why agricultural productivity has increased 300% IN THE LAST CENTURY HAS BEEN FROM THE USE OF nitrogen fertilizers, pesticides, herbicides, greater-yielding varieties, agricultural practices and GENETIC ENGINEERING. This increase has been obtained on LESS LAND USAGE than a 100 years ago and with less people. For example, in 1875 ~50% of the labor in the US was devoted to farming. Today, less than 2% of labor is devoted to farming. Yet we produce 300% more crops on LESS land. That’s more land for forests, parks, open space, etc. that would not be there if it weren’t for modern agricultural practices.” http://www.agbioworld.org/biotech-info/articles/biotech-art/hypocrisy.html

        Over-processing of food is another matter. Most convenience food is over-processed, depleting much of the nutrition and causing the food to be metabolized too quickly, provoking spikes in glucose, resulting in diabetes. Grain has to be processed but such processing should be kept to a minimum.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        I am happy to report that we probably agree in practice about “organic”. I think that it may be over-rated. I can’t afford organic, most of the time.

        But what you describe as the problems with processing is only the tip of the iceberg.

        On second thought, the quality of the soils is going to impact the quality of the food.

        Yeah, I did not reach a conclusion here because I haven’t reached a conclusion in the matter of organic.

      • Simon Derricutt Says:

        Iggy – I agree on the fertiliser issue, but I think it needs to be handled better now we know more about what plants and people need. On genetically-modified organisms, however, I’m with Roger since I think we do not yet know enough about how DNA does its magic. It’s possible we may never know quite enough about that, since it’s very complex in the way it does things and there is a high chance of unintended consequences that may make life very difficult.

        Use of fertilisers and modern agricultural methods have given us the time and freedom from starvation to be able to think about how to do things better. I do expect that we’ll find better ways to produce food, and that it will be of higher quality too. Being aware of a problem, and admitting it’s there, is the first step to fixing it, and people are now aware of the problems.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        I lean toward your position, Simon. Although GMOs hold great promise, they are fraught with possible unintended consequences.

        “”At a time when doom-sayers were hopping around saying everyone was going to starve, Norman was working. He moved to Mexico and lived among the people there until he figured out how to improve the output of the farmers. So that saved a million lives. Then he packed up his family and moved to India, where in spite of a war with Pakistan, he managed to introduce new wheat strains that quadrupled their food output. So that saved another million. You get it? But he wasn’t done. He did the same thing with a new rice in China. He’s doing the same thing in Africa – as much of Africa as he’s allowed to visit. When he won the Nobel Prize in 1970, they said he had saved a billion people. That’s BILLION! BUH! That’s Carl Sagan BILLION with a “B”! And most of them were a different race from him. Norman Borlaug is the greatest human being- and you’ve probably never heard of him.”
        – Penn Jillette

      • Brad Arnold Says:

        Wow. Mr Bird, I consider you to be an environmental EarthFirst! extremist. I’ve seen this type of purist philosophy again and again, and it is (to be explanatory, not balanced) pro-poverty. The Haber process dramatically increased the availability of food to feed humans and their animals, which has raised the standard of living for the world dramatically. (With respect) Shame on you and your (again to be unfair, but in my opinion accurate) anti-human thoughts. GreenPeace started as a reasonable pro-environmental organization, and has since devolved into a shameful extremist organization which is anti-Gold Rice, which would save countless thousands of children from going blind. It is difficult to assess the pain and misery that would be present in the world if you and your ilk had their way.

        That being said, God bless Mother Earth. We are all part of the eco-system, and sometimes people act like they were separate from Gaea.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Your first sentence is all I read, Brad, since it contained nothing but childish name calling. You can do better than that.

  8. Bernie Koppenhofer Says:

    Thanks Bruce………I learn a lot from this site…..more…..more

  9. Bernie Koppenhofer Says:

    Brad…..I agree with much of what you said above……but I think you are pretty rough on our universities and you forget the US’s ability to recreate itself because of our human diversity and political system.

    • Brad Arnold Says:

      On the bright side, we (humans) are shifting paradigms twice as fast each decade (according to Kurzweil). It is just frustrating, because the dead wood is holding us back. Experts seem to have a vested interest in maintaining the status quo, so we can expect the exponential breakthroughs to come from non-experts. Basically, every exponential breakthrough has come despite the best effort of “experts” to nay-say it, and proclaim it is impossible.

      Humanity is facing big problems, and experts and play-it-safers (which America seems to have largely become) are not helping us innovate. As long as they live a comfortable life, they think they are taking the moral high ground and being realistic nay-saying and even stifling innovation. It is so frustrating. Remember TWO Presidential commissions declared “cold fusion” (LENR or the FPE) to be non-sense.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        I wouldn’t talk if I were you, Brad. I am just trying to get my diet (and suggest to others) in line with the Theory of Evolution, and the status-quo Big business – Big government idiots are trying to hold us back so that they can have more control and more money. Which side are you on, Brad, the Theory of Evolution or the Big Business and Big Government?

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        The 7th Day Adventist community of Loma Linda, CA is the longest living and healthiest group in America and eat the diametrical opposite of the Paleo (caveman) diet. Cavemen were lucky to live to their 40s.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Iggy, now I understand. You think that I think that when I say “paleo” I mean eating lots of meat. I eat mostly veggies, eggs, occasionally fish and even some meat, very occasionally. Paleo is about matching one’s OWN genes with one’s OWN diet and lifestyle. It is not about beating one’s chest and eating lots of raw meat. That may be the case for some people, but not for me. I don’t do well with beef.

        This is a mistake that a lot of people make because we have this fantasy in our heads about cavemen killing mastadons with their bare hands and tearing the legs off of the mastadon and eating it raw, then beating their chest some more, and then eating more raw meat. Even people who say that they are paleo have this fantasy. No. It is about genes and matching diets and lifestyles to one’s OWN genes.

        I am also very keen on those population studies that you mentioned. There can’t be anything wrong with what works, now, can there?

      • alaincoe Says:

        Nice explanation , that i’ve quoted there:

        http://www.lenrforum.eu/viewtopic.php?f=41&t=973

        because it deserve to be kept.

        To be more nasty and politically incorrect I would say that not only the experts, but also the doom-sayers and fear-mongers are allied to block evolution, so they all can conserve things as it is and as they are pleased of. I see even more conspiracy against progress in NGO than in governments and corporations. Today each pretends to use true science to block changes.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        OK, Roger, you & I have about the same diet. I also eat grains, but try to focus on whole grains. Today for lunch, I had collard greens, pinto beans with black rice. Black rice (aka Forbidden Rice) is as black as caviar.

        I’m suspicious of “low carb” diets. Low carb may be an easier and quicker way to lose weight but I fear it will result in cardiovascular disease. My old business partner lost 60 or 70 lbs on the Atkins Diet and he now has heart disease.

        IMO, the best diet for preventing or reversing CVD is the Esselstyn Diet…..strictly vegan with zero added fat or oil, i.e. nothing fried and no salad oil, not even olive oil.
        I am not on this diet but I would like to.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Human beings have had only 10,000 years to genetically adapt to grains. They have had 650 million years to genetically adapt to raw meat and veggies. This is why I believe in paleo. But my spiritual side knows that raw meat brings out the animal in me, and you won’t like me when my animal comes out. (:->)

        But, avoiding CVD is not the sole purpose. Being as healthy and disease-free as possible is the sole purpose. I will continue to try to match my diet/lifestyle with my genes, and any other added health goodie that comes along.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        Roger, what do you know about your genes? Have you had genetic testing? The 7th Dayers that are so healthy, are big grain eaters. How do you know you’re different?

        To me, processed grain is the enemy, i.e. white flour and white rice.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        The only thing I know for sure is that (1) a lot of people suffer from gluten problems and other gastro-intestinal issues and they get better when they stop grains, (2) we have not had enough time for our genes to have adapted to grains, and (3) there are things in grains like lectins and phytic acid that are commonly called anti-nutrients. It makes sense that grains would try to defend themselves from being eaten.

        I eat grains regularly, but only because I get no support from my family or society.

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        Dr Esselstyn, an Olympic gold medalist, is close to 80 and seems to be quite healthy. His son, Rip Esselstyn, is also an avid promoter of this diet and is a former professional tri-athlete.

        I’m 73, Mom’s 94, my friend, Ralph, is 101, and my friend, Gabe is 77, and his mom died last year at 106…..all life long grain eaters. So I guess those lectins eventually catch up with all of us.

        Don’t get me wrong, some people have an intolerance to gluten. You’ll find someone, somewhere, that is allergic to some particular food. In my personal experience, I’ve never had an acquaintance that was gluten intolerant. Growing up, there was no such thing as peanut allergy. Peanut allergy was invented by allergists, and suddenly every overprotected kid has it.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Iggy, I think that what you said about peanut allergies is just your crankiness showing. If we the people eat frankenfoods for enough generations, then weaknesses start to show. People die from peanut allergies. But if the mother or father of a person with a peanut allergy had not gone to that Twinkie eating contest the night before conception, perhaps the person with the allergy might not have had the allergy. Just a funny example.

        There is this thing called epigenetics, which I suspect you already know about. I hate doctors with every fiber of my being, but I still believe that there are people who are allergic to latex and peanuts and wheat and other thing, and I think that this is new, and I think that it is not caused by doctors trying to make money but by shitty diets for generations.

      • brucefast Says:

        I have had my own experience with wheat. Last Easter I decided to drop wheat (gluten). My diabetes jumped into much better control! Within 3 days I had to reduce my insulin intake dramatically. When the dust settled about 3 months later, I had lost 35 pounds and reduced my insulin intake by 75%. My pancreas, which had ceased to do anything at all for me for about 3 years had again taken primary control of my blood-sugars. I now only provide a basil level of slow acting insulin because my dear pancreas is not up to full function by any means.

        By body is hyper-sensitive to wheat. If I eat 3 grams of wheat it’ll show up in my blood-sugars in about 3 hours.

        My wife has had similar benefits from dropping gluten. The young lady that lives in our basement used to not be able to hold down a full time job because of fatigue. She gave up wheat, and was suddenly able to hold down a full-time job. Further, she lost 25 pounds.

        Wheat (gluten) is certainly not an issue for all. It seems to do no harm to my youngest daughter. I have talked with others who have seriously tried a gluten-free diet with no apparent benefit. But it would seem that about 1 in 3 people benefit significantly from abandoning wheat.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        This could actually be a sign of adaptation, like lactose intolerance. Some people are adapted to it. Some aren’t. But, everyone should try going off wheat for a few weeks to see if they are adapted to wheat or not. Oftentimes, problems may be so subtle that one does not realize even that they are problems; sometimes one does not connect the dots. These kinds of issues can have different symptoms for different people.

        Thanks for the post, Bruce. I hate trying to argue with Iggy. I come away battered and bruised. (:->)

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        Well Bruce, good for you. Whatever works for you. I too, am a diabetic, but apparently much milder than you. I consume grains and my A1C has never exceeded the 5s. Never required insulin. Perhaps I would be ever healthier if I could keep it in the 4s. I do, however, try to do at least 3 days/week with 1.5 hours of brisk walking.

        I still remain convinced that processed food is the enemy, especially white flour and sugar. Crude foods, such as oats groats and wheat berries are slowly metabolized. These are the forms that are consumed by animals. These are the forms that that primitive man thrived on. Man didn’t develop molars for anything but grinding.

        Personally I feel health, to a large extent, is a roll of the dice….i.e. genetics.

      • Simon Derricutt Says:

        I think there’s a lot more variation in individual body-chemistry than is currently acknowledged, so each person needs to know what is good for them personally and what is not. Evolution produces such variations, and in the past the ones that couldn’t live on the food available simply died (or didn’t reproduce, which amounts to the same thing).

        Although this discussion is a bit off-topic, there’s merit in all the points put up. We all want health, wealth (however you define it) and happiness. Even the people who try to block advances (as Alain pointed to) are really just trying to hold on to a system where they’re doing well – changes tend to disadvantage such people unless they move their positions.

        The problem with experimenting with your own diet is that you have 1 subject and no control to measure against. You can’t isolate the effect of a dietary change since the cause of any change may be one or more of any number of other things. It’s very subjective. On the other hand, if you feel better then it’s probably worth continuing along whatever path you’re trying, provided you can afford it. Just don’t assert that, because it worked for you, it’s necessarily good for everyone, but it’s good to tell people in case they want to try to see if it works for them.

  10. Roger Bird Says:

    And why are we talking about health here? Because, epistomologically speaking, it is very similar to LENR and LENT . We are on the cusp of a revolution. The Establishment is trying to hold the line on any progress. People’s lives will be greatly improved. Personal experience is vital.

    • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

      Just as I suspected. Peanut allergy is caused by overprotective parents and lack of peanuts.

      “In 2008, Gideon Lack of King’s College London published a startling study comparing the rate of peanut allergies in children in London with that of children in Tel Aviv. The study of 10,000 Jewish children, which appeared in the Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, found that kids in the U.K. were almost 10 times as likely to have a peanut allergy as their peers in Israel, says Lack.

      Why the disparity? Although Lack can’t draw conclusive explanations from his observational study, he suggests that one reason may have to do with early exposure. In Israel, children are typically introduced to peanuts much earlier than in Europe and North America. Lack points to a popular Israeli snack food called Bamba (like peanut-flavored Cheez Doodles), which youngsters start eating as early as infancy. That early exposure may desensitize children to peanuts, even in kids with a family history of food allergies.”
      http://www.time.com/time/health/article/0,8599,1968474,00.html#ixzz2ErPmqTL0

      • Iggy Dalrymple Says:

        I live in peanut country. The peanut crop plus timber and cotton is our economic base. I live 70 miles south of Dothan, Alabama, the peanut capital of the USA. We cut our eyeteeth on peanuts and we don’t have peanut allergy.

        The modern world also suffers from too much hygiene. To build a strong immune system, children need to get down and dirty. Go barefoot, step on rusty nails, get a good dose of parasites (and I don’t mean GimmeCrats).

        http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hygiene_hypothesis

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  12. Roger Bird Says:

    This is spam BS.

  13. brucefast Says:

    Craig, The challenge to your argument is the entire community of those who claim to have produced the anomalous results. I know this gets a bit tedious, but we’re back to the list of replicators — which of course is limited to those who have produced the results using nickel. If those finding anomalous results using palladium are added in, the field of scientific expertise becomes even more impressive. Not as impressive as the great Craig Binns, however, obviously.

    • Roger Bird Says:

      Of course, there is a very tight limitation on the people who have read the Replicators page that you have put up, Bruce. Craig Binns has self-limited himself from viewing that site, and I would guess that ALL skeptopaths (by definition) have also self-limited themselves.

      I honestly and sincerely with no intent to hurt anyone’s feelings think that skeptopathology is a slight but important mental illness, just like hoarding and anorexia. Never select a skeptopath to do any exploratory work for you.

      • Craig Binns Says:

        Roger

        I know how in ere nd honest you are and how you don’t want to hurt anyone’s feelings by suggesting that anyone who disagrees with you is a raving loony.

        So “skeptopathology” is a mental illness. What about “pathoskepticism”?

        By the way, I notice that the only posts to this blog now are spam emails. Have the rest of you given this nonsense up as a lost cause? I agree there’s been no substantive information from Rossi for quite a while now, except for the ridiculous “independent” report, for which see http://www.science20.com/quantum_dia…nt_test-116259

      • iggydalrymple Says:

        Craig, some day you’ll brag to your buddies, “I was there, when it was happening.” Of course you won’t explain your role, but we’ll understand.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Iggy, you are the master of wit.

        Of course, when I tell my grandchildren (my son-in-law better get busy or else I will run out of time) what roll I played, what will I say? I supplied some philosophy, perspective, and wit to a fan club of people who did a lot of study to determine for themselves if it was a real birth or a pseudo-birth, but they didn’t actually contribute much.

      • Craig Binns Says:

        Thanks, Iggy. Now let something actually happen for people to brag about to their buddies. Hell, just let ANYTHING AT ALL happen, and my joy will be complete!

      • Roger Bird Says:

        But Craig, it did happen. Sorry that you missed it: the May 2013 3rd party report.

      • Craig Binns Says:

        I missed nothing! You are missing my post of 15 July above.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Craig, I didn’t miss your post of July 15th. I was offended by it, but instead I offered you my other cheek and told you why we haven’t been here at nickelpower.org so much, because there is so much action elsewhere, and I gave you the links and even commented on it.

        I am really astonished that you would come at the May 2012 independent report with such a malicious attitude. I would think that a bright person would pause and think that it may be time to not dig their hole any deeper. Every day, every week, it looks worse and worse for your opinion about LENR, LENR+, and Andrea Rossi.

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    • Craig Binns Says:

      Dear phen375 in stores

      I think you’re being overly optimistic about the probably helpful effect of this site on your study and knowledge!

  17. Craig Binns Says:

    Dear affordable health insurance for self employed in florida

    You must be proud to be in the same State as Rossi’s magic energy operation! But on the whole I think your family are right, and if you’re getting know-how I’m sure I don’t “know-how” you’re getting it!

  18. hhlongevity.com Says:

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    • Craig Binns Says:

      You’re welcome, hhlongevity! The reason why you can’t see them on this page is that I have never once had a single thought ever in my life about the human growth hormone industry in San Francisco, until I read your kind message.

      • Roger Bird Says:

        Craig, you make me chuckle, but I doubt if hhlongevity will understand the subtly of your wit.

  19. Roger Bird Says:

    Dear Bruce, please ban this bag of human excrement and erase all of his posts. I say “his” because women are generally not this stupid and scummy.

  20. Craig Binns Says:

    Hi, Cheap Mortgage Life Insurance. I have an excellent marketing idea. What don’t you insure the lives of householders using the Rossi ecat against gamma ray overdoses. Believe me, you’ll never have to pay out a single penny! It’ll be a real gold mine!

  21. Roger Bird Says:

    Craig Binns, we agree about something. But what do we do about our consciences? I just rationalize that little problem away by saying to myself that if they are too stupid to believe Rossi when he says that there are no gamma rays then they deserve getting ripped off. But you rationalize that little problem away by saying to yourself that if they are so stupid as to believe that Rossi sold them a heater then they deserve getting ripped off. Of course, that is all nonsense. Unintelligent people can’t help being the way that they are.

  22. Craig Binns Says:

    No gamma rays = no fusion. Therefore all the “shielding” and “copper” resulting from “transmutation” of nickel are phoney. Unintelligent people can’t help being taken in by swindlers!

  23. Roger Bird Says:

    Golly, Craig, I never heard that before, and I didn’t know that that was your viewpoint. Thanks so much for telling me. (:->) [Sort of like people getting in your face and saying, “Have you heard about Jesus?”]

    Did you hear the one about the scientists who tried to rape the Coulomb Barrier? They spent 68 years and got absolutely nowhere. But other scientists who tried to seduce the Coulomb Barrier got excess anomalous heat repeatedly. The joke will be on you, Craig I hope that you are young and will be alive when it becomes so obvious that even you can’t avoid it. You need the lesson in humility, badly.

  24. iggydalrymple Says:

    No horse sh!t, no transportation.

  25. Craig Binns Says:

    No bullshit, no e-cat.

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