LENR experiments of team: A.G. Parkhomov, V.A. Zhigalov, S.N. Zabavin, A.G. Sobolev, T.R. Timerbulatov

A team of Russian scientists and academics conducted a series of LENR experiments. Alexander Parchomov (Parkhomov) has made several successful replications of Dr. Rossi work in recent years.

Recent experiments centered on the safety aspect and the so-called unknown radiation in the LENR.

Note: LENR (formerly called “cold fusion”) is an abbreviation for Low Energy Nuclear Reactions.

Selected parts from experiments:

  • traces (damage) on the surface of various materials (including boron nitride) near the ongoing LENR reactions
  • magnetization of non-magnetic materials
  • Exploring the effects of LENR on nearby objects and organisms is important to prevent potential damage to health or damage to objects (devices, etc.) located near LENR reactors.

The purpose of the experiments was also to try to clarify the link between the activities of the LENR reactors and the unknown radiation.

Two types of reactors were used:

  • Ni-H (basically replication of Dr. Rossi Hot-Cat’s older model) working in continuous mode of excess energy
  • Plasma electrolysis in water (“woodpecker”)


  • film (ordinary and x-ray)
  • glass
  • mica
  • polycarbonate (in the form of DVD discs)
  • Aluminum foil


  • DVD discs completely wrapped in alu foil showed no damage (from both reactors)
  • DVD discs shielded with foils only from the side of the reactors showed numerous damage
  • The surface of the materials was photographed before experiments. Subsequently, the materials were subjected to the effects of unknown radiation at different distances from the reactors and subsequently photographed and examined again under a microscope and an electron microscope.


  • zone up to 20 cm from the reactors is a zone with numerous damage to the surface of the materials
  • shielding from dangerous effects is possible
  • the nature of unknown radiation is unknown – it is not described in the textbooks of physics and can not be explained using a standard modelDamage to DVD disc (polycarbonate) by unknown radiation


Damage on glass surface

Damage on glass surface (length 5mm)

Damage on glass surface (lenth 8mm)

Damage on boron nitride (length 0.2mm)


For comparison, S.V. Adamenko results

Ni-H reactor (á la Dr. Rossi Hot-Cat) used in excess energy mode

Plasma reactor – plasma electrolysis (woodpecker)



Ivan Samec
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