From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Sunday, January 28, 2018 10:50 PM


Subject:                                     Future Energy eNews


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Future Energy eNews




January 2018 TOC




Dear Tom,


This month we are launching our Call for Papers for the Tenth Conference on Future Energy (COFE10 ) to be held in Albuquerque NM on August 10-11, 2018, in conjunction with the concurrent ExtraOrdinary Tech Conference  which is August 8-12. Our institute supports and advocates research into emerging clean energy, propulsion and bioenergetics, so send in your proposed title and abstract to for consideration (half of the speaker slots are already filled up).


Our first Story #1 is a pioneering breakthrough of monumental proportions: a candid US Navy narrative of an unexplained flying aircraft siting which we hope will set the stage for further disclosures by the US Department of Defense. What can be agreed upon about this phenomenal story and dual videos ,  is the amazing sudden acceleration, which defies the usual law of inertia, and the unexplained method of propulsion. As the first paragraph from Washington Post indicates, we may not know the origin of the craft, which may possibly be a classified, advanced vehicle of ours. We can learn a lot from this type of eye-witness account, such as the churning of the sea directly below the hovering craft, showing the presence of a force projected downwards. Maybe our electrogravitics book sales will increase in popularity.


Story #2 reinforces the worldwide trend toward electric vehicles with the notable UPS purchase of over a hundred electric semi-tractor trailers from Tesla. The surprise is that these vehicles apparently have the range to be practical and other companies, such as Walmart, Sysco, and J.B. Hunt, are following suit.


Story #3 is a medical breakthrough that has been proven for years with lower life forms. It is about a limb regeneration with applied electricity, following the late doctor Robert Becker's famous book, The Body Electric. We may see FDA approval sometime soon. In the meantime, for those interested in the Bioelectromagnetic Healing topic  our book  is available.


Story #4 is a nice revival of another advocacy of IRI: proton-boron (pB11) nuclear fusion, which now seems more feasible than ever. It has been predicted to be four times as powerful as the usual tokamak-style deuterium-tritium (D-T) or D2 fusion we are used to being delayed indefinitely. Instead, the pB11 process uses a high current blast to fuse hydrogen's proton to boron. IRI sponsored the well-known expert, Eric Lerner, at COFE3 about ten years ago. Today Eric is ever closer to break even and beyond as the UK Daily Mail   article   indicates. More information is available from the nonprofit website.


Story #5 gives us great hope for the future of solar photovoltaics (smart PV) with a new material that is transparent, so even windows will now be energy productive instead of energy losers. Lawrence Berkley Lab announced the green technology made from the photoactive semiconductor perovskite.  It is also "thermochromic" which means that it can get darker or less transparent under conditions which might require less solar heat absorption into a building for example.


Onward and upward!


Thomas Valone, Editor










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1) Acceleration Like Nothing I've Ever Seen




By Helen Cooper, Leslie Kean and Ralph Blumenthal   New York Times, December 16, 2017




The following recounts an incident in 2004 that advocates of research into U.F.O.s have said is the kind of event worthy of more investigation, and that was studied by a Pentagon program that investigated U.F.O.s. Experts caution that earthly explanations often exist for such incidents, and that not knowing the explanation does not mean that the event has interstellar origins.


Cmdr. David Fravor and Lt. Cmdr. Jim Slaight were on a routine training mission 100 miles out into the Pacific when the radio in each of their F/A-18F Super Hornets crackled: An operations officer aboard the U.S.S. Princeton, a Navy cruiser, wanted to know if they were carrying weapons.


"Two CATM-9s," Commander Fravor replied, referring to dummy missiles that could not be fired. He had not been expecting any hostile exchanges off the coast of San Diego that November afternoon in 2004.


Commander Fravor, in a recent interview with The New York Times, recalled what happened next. Some of it is captured in a video made public by officials with a Pentagon program that investigated U.F.O.s.


"Well, we've got a real-world vector for you," the radio operator said, according to Commander Fravor. For two weeks, the operator said, the Princeton had been tracking mysterious aircraft. The objects appeared suddenly at 80,000 feet, and then hurtled toward the sea, eventually stopping at 20,000 feet and hovering. Then they either dropped out of radar range or shot straight back up.



2) UPS Buys Tesla All Electric Semi Trucks 


By Nick Carey, Reuters, January 2018


United Parcel Service Inc  said it is buying 125 Tesla Inc  all-electric semi-trucks, the largest known order for the big rig so far, as the package delivery company expands its fleet of alternative-fuel vehicles.



Tesla is trying to convince the trucking community it can build an affordable electric big rig with the range and cargo capacity to compete with relatively low-cost, time-tested diesel trucks. This is the largest public order of the big rig so far, Tesla said.


Tesla unveiled its semi last month and expects the truck to be in production by 2019.

The Tesla trucks will cost around $200,000 each for a total order of about $25 million. UPS expects the semi-trucks, the big rigs that haul freight along America's highways, will have a lower total cost of ownership than conventional vehicles, which run at about $120,000.


Tesla has received pre-orders from such major companies as Walmart (WMT.N), fleet operator J.B. Hunt Transport Services Inc and food service distributor Sysco Corp .




3) Restoring Limbs with Electrotherapy



By Jessica Hamzelou,  New Scientist, Preview 2018

Article Link

Dr Michael Levin of Tufts University

A bold plan to regenerate missing limbs by tweaking the body's bioelectricity could be realised in the coming year. Michael Levin and his team at Tufts University, Massachusetts, have started experiments to get mice to regrow parts of their paws.


Levin's team has already found that patterns of electrical activity allow cells to communicate with each other, and control how embryos develop. Earlier this year, the group altered this pattern - which they call the "bioelectric code" - in worms, enabling them to grow heads instead of tails and vice versa.


Since then, the team has developed a cocktail of chemicals that alter the electrical activity of cells by changing the way charged substances, such as calcium ions, move through them. Preliminary results suggest this brew can boost frogs' natural ability to regrow severed limbs.

The next step is to do this in mammals - a much more challenging feat.





4) Proton-Boron Fusion Reactor Getting Publicity



By Rafi Letzter, January 2018   


A team of researchers has a plan to achieve nuclear fusion that actually produces energy, and their proposal looks very different from the fusion projects the world has already seen.

If the team is right, its strange, spherical hydrogen-boron reactor could be built in useful form before any ongoing conventional fusion projects reach completion.


The secret behind the new reactor design? It relies on completely different elements than older projects do, and it uses different methods to heat up its core 


Much of that energy makes up the binding forces that hold atoms together. Physicists have known for most of the last century that they could tap into that energy by splitting those bonds. That reaction, atomic fission, has been deployed to destroy the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, as well as to power every nuclear reactor that exists in the world today.


But it turns out that the reverse reaction, atomic fusion, is even more powerful (it is the reaction that powers the sun, after all). While fission reactors usually split very large atoms, like uranium or plutonium, fusion reactors aim to smash very light atoms together. Typically, those nuclei are heavy isotopes of hydrogen, such as deuterium and tritium, meaning they have extra neutrons. They fuse to form helium, releasing massive amounts of energy in the process.


All the largest known weapons in the human arsenal are fusion bombs, also known as hydrogen bombs, that smash deuterium and tritium together to release massive explosions and flashes of radiation. However, no useful fusion reactors exist. Every model that has been built uses up more energy sustaining the hot plasma necessary for the fusion reaction than the model produces in electricity.


Read More




5)  Scientists Discover Ideal Material for Smart PVs


By January 22, 2018  

 Article Link 



Smart windows that are transparent when it's dark or cool but automatically darken when the sun is too bright are increasingly popular energy-saving devices. But imagine that when the window is darkened, it simultaneously produces electricity. Such a material - a photovoltaic glass that is also reversibly thermochromic - is a green technology researchers have long worked toward, and now, scientists at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) have demonstrated a way to make it work.


Researchers at Berkeley Lab, a Department of Energy (DOE) national lab, discovered that a form of perovskite, one of the hottest materials in solar research currently due to its high conversion efficiency, works surprisingly well as a stable and photoactive semiconductor material that can be reversibly switched between a transparent state and a non-transparent state, without degrading its electronic properties


The research, led by Peidong Yang of Berkeley Lab's Materials Sciences Division, was published this week in the journal Nature Materials in a study titled, "Thermochromic Halide Perovskite Solar Cells." The lead authors were Jia Lin, Minliang Lai, and Letian Dou, all in Yang's research group.


The scientists made the discovery while investigating the phase transition of the material, an inorganic perovskite. "This class of inorganic halide perovskite has amazing phase transition chemistry," said Yang, who is also a professor in UC Berkeley's departments of Chemistry, and Materials Science and Engineering. "It can essentially change from one crystal structure to another when we slightly change the temperature or introduce a little water vapor."


When the material changes its crystal structure, it changes from transparent to non-transparent. "These two states have the exact same composition but very different crystal structures," he said. "That was very interesting to us. So you can easily manipulate it in such a way that is not readily available in existing conventional semiconductors.








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