Return to the INE Main Page


By Frank Znidarsic

From: NEN, Vol. 5, No. 9, Jan. 1998, p. 19.
New Energy News (NEN) copyright 1998 by Fusion Information Center, Inc.
COPYING NOT ALLOWED without written permission.



I have decided to go public with my work and my claims this time.

I am doing this for two reasons. (1) I now have a patent on file (filed Oct 19 ,1997) for the process, and (2) The results to date have been less than expected. I could use some feedback

Background: Cold fusion electrodes are room temperature super-conductors. Ref. Physical review Letters, vol 35, # 2, 14 July 1975. Refer to the work of work of Celani in Italy. Refer Patent No 4043809 by Ruvalds.

The process of cold fusion produces energy due to the vibration of a superconductor. Ref. the work of CETI and the preheater they use to start the process. The thermal energy of the preheater vibrates the beads in the IR spectrum at @ 1 x 1013 MHz.

The process requires super-conductive structures of a certain size. CETI's beads run in the IR spectrum and the films are about 1,000 angstroms thick. Chubb has just announced that fine grain structure in palladium produces energy.

The larger the super-conductive structure the lower the frequency of operation. I have found this relationship. Frequency of opereraton MHz = 37/ (length of superconductor in inches).

I believe that NASA's Marshall's work on the "Downshifting of the Frequencies Theory" is related to these low frequency vibrational modes.
My patented process involves vibrating a ceramic disk of super-conductive material in the radio frequency range. The RF energy is extracted and converted directly into electrical energy. The process absorbs vars and produces watts.

Tests were done with a resonant coil set adjacent to a super-conductive disk. This resonant circuit was excited with a spark gap system similar to a spark gap transmitter. The tuneable range of its operation was from 1.5MHz to 50 Mhz. (changing taps and capacitors).

The disk and coil were placed in a Dewar. A circulating current of a few amps was induced in the disk. This circulating current was induced by passing one pole of an electromagnet through a hole in the center of the disk. This was done a number of times. The electromagnet was switched on upon insertion and off during withdraw. After the circulating current was established in the superconductor, the interaction of the circulating current and the external current in the RF circuit induced mechanical vibrations in the super-conductive disk.

The EM field was monitored with a Oscilloscope near the super-conductive disk as the RF energy was applied. In two instances an anomaly was observed just above the noise level at 11 Mhz with a 3.5 inch disk. This anomaly showed up as a change in the decay constant of the ringing RF coil. We cannot now repeat this. The latest tests showed no anomalous energy.

Is anyone else trying this?

Anything in print about cold fusion, superconductivity, or vibration. If you run into any material related to these things please forward it to me.

Is there any theory or any calculations on the subject?

Has anyone else done or is doing this? Am I the first to file?

Frank Znidarsic

Return to the INE Main Page
Jan. 26, 1998.