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Brillouin’s Controlled Electron Capture Reaction



Jan 1, 1970
Brillouin’s CECR starts by introducing hydrogen into a suitable piece of
nickel (or other metal with the correct internal geometry). A
proprietary electronic pulse generator then creates stress points in the
metal where the applied energy is focused into very small spaces. This
concentrated energy allows some of the protons in the hydrogen to
capture an electron, and thus become a neutron. This step converts a
small amount of energy into mass in the neutron.

More pulses both create more neutrons and allow neutrons to combine with
some of the hydrogen to form deuterium (a form of hydrogen with both a
proton and a neutron in the nucleus). This ‘combination’ step releases
energy. The process continues, again, with some neutrons combining with
deuterium to form tritium (hydrogen with one proton and two neutrons).
This step releases still more energy. The process continues with some
neutrons combining with the tritium to form quadrium (hydrogen with one
proton and three neutrons). Since quadrium is not stable, it quickly
turns into helium in a process that releases more energy than it took to
create all the preceding steps.

Brillouin’s power equation is 2.4 units of energy going in and 24 units
coming out.