Imaging of an active LANR quantum electronic component by CR-39
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CR-39 has been used by gas and aqueous codeposition LANR systems. This effort examined the impact of ZrO2-PdNiD CF/LANR quantum electronic devices capable of significant energy gain upon CR-39. Chips were used at different distances, and one was placed directly over the NANOR during the irradiation sequence over several days. Examination of the processed CR-39 chips was done by sectioning each chip into 24 pixels, and a count was done by conventional optical microscopy with side imaging which separates out surface noise from deeper pits. There was a fall-off in pit count with increasing distance from the operating system. Most interestingly, the CR39 over the device essentially imaged the active CF/LANR device at very low resolution. The scalar counts of the largest and paired pits over the pixels, as we have done previously with positron emission tomography of tumors, reveal an "image" of the LANR/CF device elicited only after etching the CR-39 to derive the information "written" thereon. The conclusion is that LANR is a nuclear process, and for this system at this power level, the quantitative amount is measurable, can give a spatial image, and is biologically insignificant. In addition, integrating emission-sensitive elements can be used to image the active site of LANR systems.