From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Sunday, April 28, 2019 11:35 PM


Subject:                                     The Latest eNews For You


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Future Energy eNews









Hello Tom,


As Springtime comes around, we notice more free solar energy availability in our hemisphere. This is also a good time to think again about a solar roof installation. There are several companies to choose from across the US, like Sungevity, Sunrun, and Trinity Solar to name a few. Trinity has a 800-FREE-SOLAR phone that is easy to remember but more importantly, review websites are a good place to start for comparison shopping, keeping in mind your interest in (1) purchasing for greater payback, or (2) going for free solar equipment and installation with a different agreement. IRI recommends checking with Consumers Affairs that has a basic listing of companies and ratings, or perhaps, which guides you through a bunch of questions to give you a better choice.


Speaking of the environment, our affinity organization Rocky Mountain Institute is inviting you to join a live webcast streamed from the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. on Tuesday, May 7th, 11 a.m.–12 p.m. MT / 1 p.m.–2 p.m. ET to hear about exciting new ways that US cities are stepping up to mitigate climate change, improve their communities, and even meet the Paris Accord perhaps. This Spring Webcast is free to the public and easy to access by visiting and entering your name and email to register for the event. Two RMI principals and a Board member and Senior Advisor, retired Admiral Dennis McGinn will participate.


Next item of interest is my recent Gaia TV interview on “Beyond Belief” with George Noory. For readers of this Future Energy eNews, in case you missed the 24 hour window to view this interview entitled, “Solving-climate-change-free-energy-tom-valone”, you may send us an email with Subject “Free DVD” Remember to include your mailing address too!


We are proud to offer a one-minute entertaining video this month showcasing our institute and yours truly. Just click on the video to see a professionally edited story of who we are and what we do .


Our first story highlights a new way to see Mars, with the Mars Helicopter awaiting the trip to the red planet next year. With solar cells, internal heater, and downward facing camera, the chopper should survey the surface of Mars with panoramic views. A short video is online to give us more details on this exciting mission.


Speaking of unusual flying craft, our Story #2 documents the courageous effort of angry pilots in the Navy to finally force the agency to start sharing information on UFOs. As reported by the Washington Post, “In some cases, pilots — many of whom are engineers and academy graduates — claimed to observe small spherical objects flying in formation. Others say they’ve seen white, Tic Tac-shaped vehicles. Aside from drones, all engines rely on burning fuel to generate power, but these vehicles all had no air intake, no wind and no exhaust.” Such advanced propulsion systems certainly should be of interest to everyone for obvious reasons. Interestingly enough, Luis Elizondo had to retire from the Navy’s Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program (AATIP) and join the To The Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences in order to publicize what he also learned for the past seven years. Last year’s Navy video is also linked in the story and shown in the still image here, thanks to the efforts of Elizondo to release it to the public.


Story #3 documents a recent discovery in the bioenergetics area with MXene, a conductive material that can be called “electric skin”. The hydrogel reported in Medical Design Briefs, possibly may be used to help wounds to heal and with its stretch ability, provide an adjunct to wearable electronics. Cambridge University Press released this information on the hydrogel that is biocompatible and capable of handwriting and voice recognition.


Story #4 is an exiting study done by a neurologist which has proven to counter the memory loss many older people experience. Using noninvasive electric current in specific areas of the skull, Nature magazine reports on the improvements to memory that transcranial direct stimulation (tCDS) has accomplished. There are several new commercial versions of this technology being developed recently as well, including one by PlatoWorks, which is on Indiegogo and available May 4 as a perk 


Story #5 almost seems humorous if it was not true. Improving a solar cell performance by adding a cup of coffee? Not exactly, but that was the original inspiration as we read its history of the discovery. As UCLA analyzed the chemistry involved, the carbonyl groups in caffeine had successfully bonded with lead ions in the solar cell layer to boost efficiency by 17 to 20% in perovskite solar cells, which are also easier to manufacture than regular silicon cells.


Onward and upward!


Tom Valone, PhD




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1) NASA's Mars Helicopter is Ready


NASA Mars Helicopter Technology Demonstration

The launch date just 16 months away, space fans looking forward to the Mars 2020 mission.

The diminutive helicopter tips the scales at just 4 pounds (1.8 kg) and features four rotors, each one a little over a meter long. At its core is a small, box-like fuselage, and it’s here where you’ll find the machine’s downward-facing camera. Solar cells and batteries take care of the helicopter’s power needs, while an internal heater should help it cope with the planet’s dramatic drop in temperature at night.



2) Navy UFO Article Surprises


A recent uptick in sightings of unidentified flying objects — or as the military calls them, “unexplained aerial phenomena” — prompted the Navy to draft formal procedures for pilots to document encounters, a corrective measure that former officials say is long overdue.

The Pentagon has officially confirmed that there was, in fact, a $22 million government program to collect and analyze “anomalous aerospace threats” — government-speak for UFOs.



3) Electronic Skin Demonstrates Advanced Sensing Applications


The search for biocompatible, stretchable, and wearable electronics has been a major materials science goal of the 21st century and is expected to be the pivot for the internet-of-things network. The concept of electronic skin (e-skin) embodies a class of materials that can mimic many of the skin functions while retaining some of its fundamental properties. Such materials must be biocompatible, stretchable, self-healing, and able to provide haptic feedback. As such, they should be able to detect small deformations through changes in their electrical resistance. The requirement of biocompatibility levies an additional constraint of hydrophilicity on this material. To this end, hydrogels have been explored owing to their viscoelastic properties. Protein–hydrogel crystals and conductive nanofiller-based hydrogels are recent highlights, although commercial applications have been limited due to long-term sensing reliability.  


4) Electrostimulation Can Improve Older Persons Memory


BU brain scientist shows electrostimulation can restore a 70-year-old’s working memory to that of a 20-year-old


Rob Reinhart and John Nguyen has discovered something incredible: by using electrical currents to noninvasively stimulate brain areas that have lost their rhythm, we can drastically improve working memory performance. Reinhart and Nguyen’s research targets working memory—the part of the mind where consciousness lives, the part that is active whenever we make decisions, reason, recall our grocery lists, and (hopefully) remember where we left our keys. Working memory starts to decline in our late 20s and early 30s, Reinhart explains, as certain areas of the brain gradually become disconnected and uncoordinated. By the time we reach our 60s and 70s, these neural circuits have deteriorated enough that many of us experience noticeable cognitive difficulties, even in the absence of dementias like Alzheimer’s disease.


Related Articles


Working memory revived in older adults by synchronizing rhythmic brain circuits


Reversing working memory decline in the elderly


5) Caffeine Gives Solar Cells an Energy Boost


Scientists from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) and Solargiga Energy in China have discovered that caffeine can help make a promising alternative to traditional solar cells more efficient at converting light to electricity. Their research, published April 25 in the journal Joule, may enable this cost-effective renewable energy technology to compete on the market with silicon solar cells. The idea began as a joke over morning coffee. "One day, as we were discussing perovskite solar cells, our colleague Rui Wang said, 'If we need coffee to boost our energy then what about perovskites? Would they need coffee to perform better?'" recalls Jingjing Xue, a Ph.D. candidate in Professor Yang Yang's research group at the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at UCLA.




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