Rossi accuses Industrial Heat of Trying to Sell him his Own Ecat License
Andrea Rossi is now accusing Tom Darden’s Industrial Heat of trying to sell his own e-cat low nuclear reaction (LENR) technology back to him.
“As usual, the guys of Industrial Heat (IH) are ready to sell what they do not own; now they are offering us to buy back our license, the license that they do not have anymore,” Rossi wrote at his blog on June 23, 2016, “I wonder if they will try to sell the Coliseum of Rome as well. IH has no more any license related to our IP (intellectual property); and whomever is interested to us in North America, Central America, South America, Russia, China, Saudi Arabia and Emirates must contact exclusively.”
Rossi’s company; Leonardo Corporation, terminated Industrial Heat’s license to market the ecat technology on June 2, 2016, a press release indicates. Therefore we have to wonder what Industrial Heat is up to.
The most likely scenario is that this is some sort of effort to settle the lawsuit Rossi filed against Industrial Heat back in April. In the suit Rossi accuses Darden and Industrial Heat of trying to sell his technology without his permission. For its part Industrial Heat has alleged ecat does not work, meaning it is not obligated to pay Rossi $89 million for the ecat licenses.
The charges are getting weirder all the time here. Why would Industrial Heat want to settle if the ecat is not what Rossi claims it is? Why would Darden offer a settlement if the device is a fraud?
Parkhomov tests LENR Device for a Month
An answer that may come from Russia where our friend Alexander Parkhomov reported that his variant of the ecat technology produced a coefficient of power; or COP, of 1.1 to 1.2 for 38 days. That means his device turned out more power than was put into it.
Parkhomov gave a presentation in Sochi, the place where Vladimir Putin held his Winter Olympics carnival in June, The Martin Fleischmann Memorial Project’s Facebook page reported.
“Excess capacity was in the range of 20-65 watts,” a statement claiming to be a translation of Parkhomov’s report states. “The excess capacity of the heat capacity of the electricity consumption varied between 5 and 20%.”
Parkhomov has built at least six reactors using a nickel and hydrogen formula similar to Rossi’s. One of his devices worked for at least 38 days, but the results were mixed. The reactors worked and generated energy but they are not very stable or reliable.
“Attempts to increase the power led to the destruction of reactors,” Parkhomov noted. It looks as if Rossi’s claims to be generating are true, but his claims of having a stable LENR device may not be.
Rossi and Darden might be afraid that others like Parkhomov might perfect the technology before they do and block their efforts to cash in. The license claims would enable them to sue Parkhomov or anybody he sold the technology to for patent infringement.
One has to wonder what the next turn in the Rossi and Industrial Heat showdown will be. How much longer can this continue, without one side providing some proof of its claims.