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Cold Fusion, Important Energy of the Future

Updated on October 1, 2011

Cold Fusion

I commented on a hub question about the transition from fossil fuels into a more economical source for the future of our country. I told my contributor that cold fusion was created by mixing nitrogen and nickel in a reactor and achieving copper and a powerful energy source. I meant to say that Hydrogen and nickel are combined in the reactor, instead and in the fusion process, copper and a strong source of heat are created. This has been proven to be more cost efficient and overall cheaper than natural gas and petroleum products as a good source of energy that well may be the best for our futures. Solar power and wind power can help defray the costs in the long run as well, and all three will be much cheaper in producing the power that we will need for lighting and propulsion of our vehicles. The use of electricity will be greatly facilitated when cold fusion is incorporated into the mainstream of energy production.

This process had already been developed in Italy and put into use there to provide heating of large factories. There has been a lot of negative talk about whether this process can be economically feasible and this example has been more than sufficient in quelling all fears and possible problems in Cold fusion's use.(in Italy). People in the field have simply got to take their heads out of the sand and accept this new and exciting form of energy production.

A reactor is used in combining the hydrogen and nickel. As they are fused, copper and strong heat is produced. It has been compared as to the cost in a lot of research when compared to what natural gas and petroleum require. The cold fusion beats both forms of energy hands down and will save a great amount of costs . It produces the heat required to maintain several large factories in Europe and is presently being patented by the group who have developed it.

The possibilities are endless as to what can be benefited by this new energy source and distillation of salt water may well be one that is of the greatest. The largest problem is distillation of the sea water is the factor of high costs. With cold fusion, this may well be alleviated. Building factories on water or near it will greatly increase potential use and the distillation process. Proper barriers will have to be considered in protecting the plants from inclement weather and this will have to be closely scrutinized. A lot of attention has been given to the negative aspects of nuclear energy and its problematic consequences. With the transition to cold fusion. the same facilities may well be utilized in making reactors that will produce energy in the not too distant future. Cold fusion will produce three times or more of the cost in producing it and it has been proven in doing this after much research. It is practically spotless in having to clean up after use and there is no residual waste in having to deal with, as well. There is no worry about leakage or harmful effects on the natural environment. Hopefully we will get on the band wagon in using the new energy source in our own country, and not be left behind by more resourceful countries in Europe and Asia.


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    • whonunuwho profile image

      whonunuwho 5 years ago from United States

      I have seen with my own eyes and heard with my ears on television news that people are just beginning to wake up to cold fusion and its future possibilities.

    • whonunuwho profile image

      whonunuwho 6 years ago from United States

      Please read my hub "Cold Fusion, Energy of the Future?"(Which explains in more detail this marvelous new form of energy).