September 20th, 2011 at 7:52 PM
Dear Enrico Billi:
The Swedish test will be very important, bacause we will make the primary circuit of steam produced by the reactor exchange heat with a secondary water circuit, while the steam will be condensed and the condensed water will be recycled to the reactor. The measure of energy will be made on the base of the delta T between the water that exits from the heat exchanger and the water that enters in the same heat exchanger, so that the energy is calculated indipendently from the steam circuit. Of course the heat exchanger heats the water in countercurrent with the steam. The delta T will be datalogged and the water flow will be measured by means of a flowmeter. We are already making this test on the modules of the 1 MW plant, and the results are the same as before. This system is ready for household application, because this is, basically, a water boiler.
(No lidele, lavolale, lavolale!)
September 20th, 2011 at 7:34 PM
I read the swedish will test the 10KW module. My friends don’t want a test result from scientists, they wanna buy and “test” by theirselves ehehheh
September 20th, 2011 at 4:42 PM
Dear Eng. Rossi,
Does Uppsala University currently have a E-Cat system in place for testing?
September 20th, 2011 at 7:58 PM
Dear F. Guidi:
not yet, we will deliver it to them in October
September 21st, 2011 at 8:35 AM
Dear John Salinger:
1- Yes for the modules, impossible for the 1 MW
2- Yes, recovering the liquid water at the output and subtracting it from the amount of treated water, which gives us a penalty, because the liquid water is also made by condensed water after the vaporization, but we can accept this conservative issue
3- the apparatus is smaller than before: the volume is occupied from the heat exchanger. We will allow the Scientists to open the envelope which contains the heat exchangers to see that the reactors are very small. The volume of the reactors is about 30 centiliters/kW.
After 1 hour any possibility of electrochemical energy source is over, no batteries exist anywhere able to produce 1 kWh of energy in 1 hour in a volume of 30 cl (centiliters).