Future Energy eNews
IRI would like to promote our environmental T-shirt made from soft cotton which is also a fund-raiser for us. Our IRI T-shirts are a short season item but will help us to continue to offer this free service newsletter you all enjoy! You can also order our Patents Progress Poster, a one-of-a-kind item and an educational for students and adults, sold nowhere else. This poster shows the patent process through the USPTO once a patent is filed. Comes in two sizes! If you order through Labor day, use code PC22, and you will save 10%!

Though we did not participate directly in the annual ExtraOrdinary Technology Conference in Albuquerque NM, we still would like to let you know about the extraordinary August event, run by a superman named Steve Elswick. He is offering discounts on the DVDs of their lectures, all dealing with future energy, bioenergetics, and alternative propulsion: https://www.teslatech.info/ttstore/conftapes/teslatech/etcframe.htm -- great health and energy titles and topics to choose from and discounted until September 15.
Story #1 is a very unusual report from a National Laboratory here in the US. First of all, the surprising number of 1000 authors on the three published 2022 papers in Phys Rev E are reporting on the experiment from last August 2021 when they amazingly reached 1.3 megajoules of output energy from a bunch of 190 lasers hitting the target, which they now call “ignition” for a fusion beginning stage. Secondly, for the past year, their attempts at replicating the experiment have “been unsuccessful” perhaps because of the split second timing needed for all of the laser firings, though the full article does report some hundreds of kilojoules on the average since then. One promising sign is that the Chief Scientist at the Lawrence Livermore Lab is actually named Omar Hurricane, so we know that their future will be very powerful.           
Story #2 invites us to buy a sleek red Samson flying car with FAA approval. The Samson Sky website https://www.samsonsky.com/ is impressive, I must say, though one needs a pilot’s license to own this Switchblade. The name comes from its magical ability to hide the wings when pretending to be a two seater car with three wheels. Interesting dashboard and good flying speed. As the company website says, the advantages are “Expand your range. Enhance your ability to see friends and family. Take extraordinary weekend getaways. Island hop in the Caribbean, Hawaii, the Greek Islands or your favorite destinations close to home.”
Story #3 gives us one more true breakthrough in bioenergetics from MIT. Though it is the size of a postage stamp, this ultrasound imaging device remains rigid with an elastomer-hydrogel backing, so the resolution is the highest ever for internal organ imaging up to 48 hours continuously. A few more circuit designs and it may reach the market sometime soon.
Story #4 is in keeping with our IRI commitment to finding solutions to the upcoming global disaster we call “climate change” with increasing sales of air conditioned clothing with built-in fans. As last week’s www.WashingtonPost.com reported in one day (August 24th), “Fires in Australia…caused major stratospheric warming”, “Five 1,000-year rain events hit the U.S. in five weeks”, and “China’s heat wave shatters records and assumptions”, not to mention the enormous flooding in Pakistan while all major rivers in Europe are apparently drying up without sufficient snowfall melt. Our latest solution-oriented climate article, https://tinyurl.com/climateforecast, appears in Modern Advances in Geography, Environment and Earth Sciences Vol. 5, Publisher: B P International, and is Open Access.
Story #5 is an exciting future-oriented article on space travel to the moon, while the Artemis program and the Orion spacecraft was rescheduled earlier this week for a Friday test launch. In just 3-4 years, the plan is to let humans explore the moon’s south pole where water ice is possibly accessible. This New York Times article is an interesting read, as long as you sign up correctly for free access and limit your reads to three articles.


Tom Valone, PhD
1) We Have Ignition: Remarkable Breakthrough in Nuclear Fusion Represents a New Physics Milestone
Debrief.com August 2022

For the first time, scientists have confirmed a major breakthrough in nuclear fusion involving the first successful instance of ignition, the point at which a nuclear fusion reaction becomes self-sustaining. The achievement, results for which have been published in three peer-reviewed papers, occurred at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory’s (LLNL) National Ignition Facility on August 8, 2021. Now, after several decades of research into how this process can be achieved in the laboratory, LLNL’s National Ignition Facility (NIF) announced the peer-reviewed results of its findings last August, where a yield of more than 1.3 megajoules (MJ) was reportedly achieved by the team of scientists in a groundbreaking physics achievement.


2) Samson Sky Flying Car Ready for Sale
MotorBiscuit August 2022

Well, now we have one company that is really ready to offer its flying car for sale within weeks. It is the swoopy Samson Sky Switchblade, in development for 14 years. It has passed road tests. And the FAA approved flight testing in July. That means it is only weeks away from being available for retail sales.

3) Wearable Ultrasound Sensor Provides Imaging while patients are on the go
Physics World.com August 2022

A wearable ultrasound device can provide 48 hours of continuous imaging of internal organs while patients go about their daily lives. The device – developed by a team headed up at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) – consists of a rigid piezoelectric ultrasound array that sticks to the skin via a soft bioadhesive hydrogel–elastomer hybrid. Describing their findings in Science, the researchers demonstrate that the patch can image the heart, gastrointestinal tract, diaphragm and lungs during activities such as jogging or drinking fluids.
4) Air-Conditioned Clothing Becomes the Latest Way to Beat the Heat
Bloomberg Business August 2022

Sales of jackets and vests with built-in fans are climbing as more places endure stifling temperatures. When temperatures climb, it’s natural to turn on a fan and enjoy its cooling breeze. But what if you could wear one? Dozens of companies are starting to embrace that idea, putting fans in clothing to help laborers, athletes and everyone else stay comfortable as climate change sends the mercury soaring.
Jackets and vests with the cooling technology, used for years by Japanese construction workers, are being redesigned as casual wear and marketed to general consumers as heat waves grow more frequent and intense. Although often dubbed “air-conditioned clothing,” that’s something of a misnomer, because there’s usually only a fan and nothing to actually cool the air. Hundreds of such garments are available online starting as low as $20 and climbing into the hundreds of dollars. While much of it is workwear, there’s no shortage of more stylish offerings.
5) How NASA's Artemis Program is Sending Astronauts Back to the Moon
NY TIMES August 2022

NASA plans to send astronauts back to the moon this decade in a series of spaceflights called the Artemis program. The first launch could be as soon as Friday, with a test flight that has no crew members aboard. Eventually, though no earlier than 2025, NASA will send astronauts for a weeklong stay near the moon’s south pole. The crew will include the first woman and the first person of color to walk on the moon, NASA said.
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