These are the encouraging results of the recent Bologna tests that tried to prove the efficiency of the e-cat running in self-sustained mode. As we’re still gathering info about the test, a detailed article on the event and its aftermath will follow up soon.
But stick around, because we did manage to get some confidential info written by Christos Stremmenos after an early July test of the e-cat. That test was run by Eng. Andrea Rossi, Prof. Sergio Focardi, Dr David Bianchini and Prof. Christos Stremmenos.
Radiation measurement instruments have been placed in the proximity of the reactor, and the natural level of radiations of the area has been also measured to be used as a background radiation level.
After E-Cat has been operated for over an hour, the numbers have been compared and Dr David Bianchini confirmed that the device doesn’t present any radioactive danger.
Compared to the background radiation level, the increase in photon radiation during the operation of E-Cat was of 0,20 ± 0,01 [?Sv/h], a value that is even smaller than instrumental errors. The two vales do not differ significantly in average or peak values.
For the estimation of E-Cat’s output thermal energy the scientists employed a steady water flow of 15 kg/h, a hydrogen source with a pressure of 20-30 atms and a 220 V electricity source.
The water has been pumped through the reactor by a peristaltic pump and its initial and final temperature have been measured by sensors so that the ?? could be used in the calculation.
The total energy produced by the E-Cat motor consists in two components: the energy employed for heating the water from 29,7 °C to 101,2°C ( the point of evaporation) and the energy necessary for turning the water to vapors.
The first component can be calculated based on the unitary specific heat capacity of the water and it is of 1,22 Kwh/h.
The energy employed in evaporating the water can be estimated as follows: 15 kg/h (water) ? 627,5 wh (energy for turning 1 kg of water to vapors) = 9412 wh/h = 9,412 Kwh/h .
The sum of these 2 values leads to an accurate calculation of E-cat motor’s energy output : 9,412 Kwh/h + 1,22 Kwh/h = 10,6 Kwh/h