The Peak Oil Crisis: The Search for Cheap, Clean Energy

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The mainstream media recently ignored four of the main companies working on commercial products in this area reported their progress publicly. Most people who have been watching the new energy story develop for years will be aware of this notion.

CNN- Money TV recently attended a presentation from BlackLight Power in New Jersey for just 70 people. You can watch this two-hour presentation here: http://www.blacklightpower.com/whats-new/. CNN then ran a short segment on BlackLight’s points. Their new theory is based on a mixture of physics and chemistry can bring them unlimited levels of cheap & clean renewable energy simplay from water.

BlackLight have described the new technology as a “solid fuel-catalyst that can produce billions of watts per liter from the formation of ‘hydrinos’ using H2O as the only source of fuel.” Sceptics are scratching their heads at this proposal; it is a notion that is miles beyond the mainstream scientific understanding. Despite the controversy, there are four scientific organisations that will testify the technology is the real deal. After testing, they have confirmed it works and can multiply the input energy by 10-2000 times.

Defkalion, a Vancouver based company have produced a device that could be available even sooner than BlackLight’s venture. They claim that by the second quarter of 2014 they will have a “pre-industrial” model of their Hyperion cold fusion device completed. The device is going to be sold at $7,000, with annual costs of less than 1 cent per Kwh. This could be huge in the energy markets for both industrial and commercial heating in places where cheap, clean & renewable energy is hard to come by.

SRI laboratories have teamed up with Brillouin Energy based in California to create a boiler for power stations that harnesses cold fusion for it’s power. A prototype of this idea should be in circulation by the end of 2014, after agreeing a deal with a Korean company. They will be able to license the boiler and produce it for Korean markets.

There is something extraordinary about this collaborative effort. They have almost no capital being pumped in from the government, who are still doubtful of their developments. Compared to other less important ventures, they have a shoestring budget. Apart from SRI they have had no participation or help from the government or corporations. Most University scientists still claim cold fusion is a myth and BlackLight’s compressed hydrogen simply cannot exist.