From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Monday, May 25, 2020 12:00 AM


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We are happy to give recognition to the dense plasma focus fusion expert Eric Lerner, now a movie star, who presented at our COFE3 event about ten years ago. The documentary film “Let There be Light”, which features Eric's work at LPPFusion, has recently been broadcast in translated version on French, German and Japanese TV. The French version is also available. Since then Eric has consistently received more endorsements and funding since his results keep improving as he predicted. The most important part of his LPPFusion is the amazing concept of a proton-boron (p-B11) target with high electrical current and NO radiation which is four times as productive as the D-T, D-D laser or tokamak fusion we always hear about.


Another area of interest for our readers, many of whom are inventors, is the chance to be rewarded for their effort. Don't let your ideas collect dust – enter them in the 18th annual Create the Future Design Contest at  for a chance to win $20,000 and worldwide recognition. There's no cost to participate.


Our Story #1 is a development of the greatest work of Nikola Tesla, who died before seeing it proven. When I edited the book, Nikola Tesla’s Electricity Unplugged a few years ago, I collected the world’s best Tesla wireless power transmission experts into one book, in hopes that the predictions of the authors would be manifesting in the near future. Well that future is here now. This article, “The Death of the Power Cable: Tesla Tower 2.0” reveals the quiet successful research on Tesla’s Zenneck wave by the company from the last article in my book, now called Viziv Technologies. How about transmitting sufficient power to run a motor 25 miles away? Check it out.


Story #2 has an unusual plasma jet propulsion method using a microwave to ionize a pressurized air stream. As the American Institute of Physics Journal reports this month, using injected air and electricity, a plasma jet can produce significant propulsion in space to be superior to ion propulsion.


Story #3 offers hope to those usually destined to a life of paralysis. Instead, researchers in Madrid have found a novel treatment for spinal injuries that operates like a scaffold, made of graphene foam, which can be implanted in the spinal cord. Graphene is more electrically conductive than copper so it is ideal for neuron transmissions and does not present a foreign substance to the body. More information is available on the Instituto de Ciencia de Materiales de Madrid, Materials for Medicine and Biotechnology Group webpage:


Story #4 offers a greener fuel process that has steam and pure “pipeline-ready” CO2. The Eight Rivers website instead is an exciting improvement to see the low cost power “emission-free carbon-based fuels with carbon capture” which they call the “Allam-Fetvedt Cycle”. Their News page is also inspiring with Vox 100% clean power; Scientific American  and our Related Article which is also a link to Fortune magazine with a great three-minute video collection of the best speeches by teenage environmentalist, Greta Thunberg and a similar green energy fuel processor 


 Story #5 is one of the most exciting hydrogen producers ever made, in my opinion. Just drop the module in water and it immediately starts producing hydrogen and oxygen! Since the solid state device is per solar-powered, with built in catalysis, it works as a self-contained unit. Developed by Rice University, it can be placed in the sunlight and produces hydrogen with no further input. Soon we can envision the hydrogen production rate while driving on a sunny day to equal the dissipation rate perhaps? We shall see .


Onward and Upward!


Tom Valone, PhD






1) Death of the Power Cable: Tesla Tower 2.0


Tech company Viziv Technologies and Baylor University last year announced a new research partnership aimed at commercializing an entirely new method of providing long distance wireless electrical power. This article will tell you what this is all about.


Lead Innovation Blog, May 2020


The US company Viziv Technologies (formerly Texzon) built a strange-looking tower at Interstate 35 near Milford Texas at the end of 2018, reminiscent of Nikola Tesla's Wardenclyffe Tower. The Tesla Tower was built at the beginning of the 20th century and was supposed to supply energy wirelessly all over the world. However, the project was never completed. After Tesla could not pay the mortgage for the property, the tower was scrapped by creditors in 1917.Michael Taylor, Vice President of Communications at Viziv Technologies, commented on the similarity of the Viziv Tower with the Wardenclyffe Tower as follows: As with all scientific progress, our work would not be possible without the pioneering work of the scientists and engineers ahead of us. It's flattering to be compared to a visionary like Tesla, but Viziv's engineering team has the advantage of modern computer modeling, more precise instrumentation and one hundred years of scientific development. We are simply blessed to have the right tools at the right time for this particular breakthrough.“


To learn more about Tesla's Wireless Energy history and the Current Zenneck waves You can read the book: Nikola Tesla's Electricity Unplugged"


2) Fossil Fuel-Free Jet Propulsion with Air Plasmas


A team of researchers at the Institute of Technological Sciences at Wuhan University has    demonstrated a prototype device that uses microwave air plasmas for jet propulsion.


AIP Advances Journal May 2020


Humans depend on fossil fuels as their primary energy source, especially in transportation. However, fossil fuels are both unsustainable and unsafe, serving as the largest source of greenhouse gas emissions and leading to adverse respiratory effects and devastation due to global warming.Beyond solid, liquid and gas, plasma is the fourth state of matter, consisting of an aggregate of charged ions. It exists naturally in places like the sun’s surface and Earth’s lightning, but it can also be generated. The researchers created a plasma jet by compressing air into high pressures and using a microwave to ionize the pressurized air stream.


3) Healing Spinal Cord Injuries with Graphene


Physics World May 2020.


Spinal cord injuries often result from impacts such as car accidents, but they can also occur due to tumour growth and other non traumatic causes. They can leave patients fully or partially paralysed and can affect the functioning or organs leading to a myriad of health complications. Now, a group of researchers at the Materials Science Institute of Madrid (ICMM) in Spain is developing a novel treatment using graphene – a single layer of carbon with unique mechanical and electrical properties.



4) Affordable Energy Now Means Zero Emissions


The Allam-Fetvedt Cycle is reinventing emissions capture from its source.


The future of our planet – considering a rapidly growing global population – demands a balanced portfolio of renewables and carbon-based methods of power generation, particularly those employing carbon capture. Free emissions capture is the holy grail of carbon-based power generation. Today, power cycles require the addition of expensive, efficiency-reducing equipment to decrease and capture emissions. The Allam-Fetvedt Cycle is a new type of power cycle that takes a novel approach to emissions reduction. It uses the oxy-combustion of carbon fuels and a high-pressure supercritical CO2 working fluid in a highly recuperated cycle that captures all emissions by design. The only by-products are liquid water and a stream of high-purity, pipeline-ready CO2. The cycle can utilize a variety of fuels, including natural gas, unprocessed raw and sour gas, and gasified solid fuels such as coal or biomass. The Allam-Fetvedt Cycle embodies major advantages over conventional systems: attaining high efficiencies at low costs with low to no water consumption. All this with full, free emissions capture.


Related Article


Capturing carbon dioxide and storing it underground seems a no-brainer, according to the new calculus of a changing climate. But it has a dirty downside: It burns a lot of energy, which typically means it spews a lot of other pollutants. 



5) "Artificial Leaf" Inspires Solar Powered Fuel Production May 2020


The platform developed by the Brown School of Engineering lab of Rice materials scientist Jun Lou integrates catalytic electrodes and perovskite solar cells that, when triggered by sunlight, produce electricity. The current flows to the catalysts that turn water into hydrogen and oxygen, with a sunlight-to-hydrogen efficiency as high as 6.7%. This sort of catalysis isn't new, but the lab packaged a perovskite layer and the electrodes into a single module that, when dropped into water and placed in sunlight, produces hydrogen with no further input.




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