From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Monday, September 28, 2020 2:20 AM


Subject:                                     September 2020 Future Energy eNews


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Future Energy eNews











This month marks the fourth time I’m honored to be a guest on George Noory’s very popular radio and internet TV shows. Gaia-TV “Beyond Belief” was last year and a preview is free . It is the third time for Coast to Coast AM with over 500 syndicated stations around the US . We are using that platform to announce our latest product, which has been in demand for at least a year: the heart-friendly Model 78 EM Pulser ( ). It follows the study published in Nature Scientific Reports (2019, 9:1645)    which found that pulsed frequencies between 7.6 and 8.0 Hz (like the earth’s Schumann resonance) offer “Cardioprotection” for the heart under stressful conditions. The amazing corollary was that the magnetic field intensity could be very weak and still the benefit was measurable.


Another health announcement we find worthwhile as winter approaches in the midst of a pandemic is the discovery that “Cold Showers Lead to Fewer Sick Days” from Harvard Business review 2018 . The beauty of this 30% fewer sick days discovery is that only a 30 second blast of cold water at the end of a hot shower was sufficient. Of course, the article gives credit to the “Ice Man” Wim Hof, who has proven this effect years ago, under doctors’ testing, with his own demonstrations in wintery conditions.


For the physicists who may be reading this, you will be excited to attend the “Quantum 2020” which is a virtual conference hosted by IOP Publishing and the Institute of Physics. The conference takes place on 19–22 October, and will feature leading researchers in quantum science and representatives from major national and regional quantum technology programs, to discuss the future direction of the field. Thanks to generous sponsorship, attendance at the four-day event will be free for all participants. Register online now


Speaking of physics, our Story #1 truly is a physics breakthrough with a new molecule that has been found to story energy in its chemical bonds and release it later. It took a supercomputer to theoretically predict such a molecular composition. Their colleagues at the Research Centre for Natural Sciences in Hungary were then able to build the molecule, and perform experiments that confirmed the theoretical prediction. It is hoped that the molecule in bulk can be used to store solar energy without batteries.


Story #2 offers a new renewable energy development at sea with a Swedish Royal Institute of Technology design of a transatlantic ship with rigid fins that serve as wind-powered sails. It boasts the ability to carry up to 7,000 vehicles for example and reduce emissions by 90%.


Story #3 shows the next trend in large trucks that are becoming electrified, which is the trend for all vehicles as batteries are becoming more efficient. Here, once again, the Swedish Volta Trucks are leading the way with 18-tonne fully electric freight truck.


Story #4 relates to how energy can become more carbon-neutral by growing seaweed in the open ocean and then harvested for a number of products that are then qualified to become carbon-negative. The Climate Foundation offers this detailed scenario, which is led by Dr. Brian Von Herzen who I met in person in South Korea a couple of years ago. As his website states, “Seaweed is more efficient at absorbing CO2 than the amazon rainforest!"


Story #5 reveals the transformative product development by Purdue University engineers with an non-electric paper or cardboard that can rival a tablet. Published in Nano Energy (Aug. 23, 2020), the beauty of this discovery is that it is self-powered and does not require any battery. With a special coating, it behaves like an electronic device since it harvests energy from the user.



Onward and Upward!


Tom Valone, PhD






1) New Energy Molecule to Store Energy and Release Later


Researchers at Linköping University have developed a molecule that absorbs energy from sunlight and stores it in chemical bonds. A possible long-term use of the molecule is to capture solar energy efficiently and store it for later consumption.


The Earth receives many times more energy from the sun than we humans can use. This energy is absorbed by solar energy facilities, but one of the challenges of solar energy is to store it efficiently, such that the energy is available when the sun is not shining. This led scientists at Linköping University to investigate the possibility of capturing and storing solar energy in a new molecule.


2) Wind Powered Transatlantic Cargo Ship


A Swedish consortium including the KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, maritime consultancy SSPA, and lead by ship designers Wallenius Marine has developed the wind Powered Car Carrier, or wPCC for short.

It’s a transatlantic ship capable of carrying up to 7,000 vehicles and reducing emissions for the crossing by 90%. And it’s powered directly by wind. Look at those big fins on top of it, I’m going to call them sails.


3) Large Commercial Vehicles Now Electrified


It’s not just cars that are being electrified. Sweden’s Volta Trucks has launched its new Volta Zero, which is its first purpose-built full-electric 16-tonne commercial vehicle designed specifically for inner-city parcel and freight distribution. It will start operator trials with some of Europe’s largest parcel delivery and logistics companies next year. Orders have been taken from companies wanting to secure the first customer-specification vehicles, which are due to be delivered when production starts in 2022.





4) Marine Permaculture to Help Climate Change


Marine Permaculture (MP for short) is a wonderful Nature-based climate solution. It may be our best chance to regenerate life in the oceans and slow down or even stop climate change. It can also provide food and economic security to billions of people relying on the ocean for their livelihoods.


Marine Permaculture grows seaweed in the now heated open oceans on semi-submerged structures with a lightweight, flexible design that provides a cool, food-rich place for seaweed to live. These seaweeds can then be sustainably harvested using traditional marine kelp cutters to make carbon-negative products like food, animal feed, fertilizers, medicine & healthcare as well as r seaweed extracts such as alginate, agar, and carrageenan. 



5) Your Paper Notebook can Become your Next Tablet


Innovators from Purdue University hope their new technology can help transform paper sheets from a notebook into a music player interface and make food packaging interactive.


Purdue engineers developed a simple printing process that renders any paper or cardboard packaging into a keyboard, keypad or other easy-to-use human-machine interfaces. This technology is published in the Aug. 23 edition of Nano Energy.




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