Another LENR patent application

The Switzerland-based company ST Microelectronics is one of the largest semiconductor companies in the world!  They have filed a patent application to the United States Patent Office:


As some of the claims have been “cancelled”, it would appear that their application is in the process of being adjudicated.  The fact that they call their technology LENR, and haven’t been kissed goodbye by the patent office seems significant.

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5 Responses to “Another LENR patent application”

  1. BobN Says:

    I have seen STMicro’s name pop up very so often. Interesting that a big company has allowed their name to be associated with the technology. Typically big companies try to partner with someone having success, I bet they are tied to someone behind the scenes.

  2. Craig Binns Says:


    Some other mystery person operating “behind the scenes”. More name dropping. No demonstrable results. Is this all we’re ever going to get?

    • BobN Says:

      In the beginning of any new technology, most everyone holds their cards pretty close, big corporations that have prestige to lose even more so. Break through technology doesn’t conform to any schedule, inventions and breakthroughs come at their own rate so when following these type of things, patience is a real virtue. It could be a year or it could be another 5 years before this becomes a solid technology, but I’m convinced it will be real.

  3. Craig Binns Says:

    Sorry, I forgot to add the bit about “it could be a year” but I swear I was thinking about it. Thanks. Yes, a year. Quite so.

    • Craig Binns Says:

      Lest we forget! Dated January 21, 2011. By Benjamin Radford.
      “Italian scientists Andrea Rossi and Sergio Focardi of the University of Bologna announced that they developed a cold fusion device capable of producing 12,400 W of heat power with an input of just 400 W. Last Friday, the scientists held a private invitation press conference in Bologna, attended by about 50 people, where they demonstrated what they claim is a nickel-hydrogen fusion reactor. Further, the scientists say that the reactor is well beyond the research phase; they plan to start shipping commercial devices within the next three months and start mass production by the end of 2011.”

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