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LENR Encyclopedia Sources

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Elsevier Reference Database of Chemistry, Molecular Sciences and Engineering

Krivit, Steven. B., "ENERGY: Review of Low-Energy Nuclear Reactions," Reference Module in Chemistry, Molecular Sciences and Chemical Engineering, Reedijk, Jan (Ed.), Elsevier, Waltham, MA, ISBN: 978-0-12-409547-2, doi:10.1016/B978-0-12-409547-2.01193-8.(Sept. 23, 2013)
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/B9780124095472011938


Wiley Nuclear Energy Encyclopedia: Science, Technology, and Applications
Steven B. Krivit, Editor-in-Chief, Jay H. Lehr, Series Editor
ISBN 978-0-470-89439-2 • 614 pages • Hardcover • August 2011
(More information and purchase options)
LENR Chapters
"Development of Low-Energy Nuclear Reaction Research," Steven B. Krivit
"Low-Energy Nuclear Reactions: A Three-Stage Historical Perspective," by Leonid I. Urutskoev (Rosatom State Atomic Energy Corporation)
"Low-Energy Nuclear Transmutations," by Mahadeva Srinivasan (Retired, Bhabha Atomic Research Centre), George Miley (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign) and Edmund Storms (Kivalabs)
"Widom-Larsen Theory: Possible Explanation of LENRs" by Joseph. M. Zawodny (NASA) and Steven B. Krivit (New Energy Times)
"Potential Applications of LENRs," by Winthrop Williams (U.C. Berkeley) and Joseph. M. Zawodny (NASA)

 

Elsevier Encyclopedia of Electrochemical Power Sources, Vol. 2,
Juergen Garche, Chris Dyer, Patrick Moseley, Zempachi Ogumi, David Rand and Bruno Scrosati, eds, Amsterdam: Elsevier; Dec. 2009. p. 255–270, ISBN 9780444520937
(More information and purchase options)
LENR Chapters
"Cold Fusion: History," by Steven B. Krivit (Updated 2013)
"Cold Fusion - Precursor to Low-Energy Nuclear Reactions," by Steven B. Krivit (Superseded in 2013 by "Review of Low-Energy Nuclear Reactions" )


Wikipedia is Not a Reliable Source for LENRs
As many people who are familiar with LENRs know, Wikipedia, the free online encyclopedia, is a flawed source for a rapidly changing and controversial topic such as low-energy nuclear reactions. A key reason is that Wikipedia rules do not allow original reporting. Wikipedia therefore requires its editors to obtain facts, text and ideas from secondary sources.

Naturally, Wikipedia discourages its editors from outright plagiarism; therefore, its anonymous editors must reword any information they obtain from expert, original sources. This often results in a loss of accuracy and distorts facts and meaning. The Wikipedia system also fails to provide accurate and balanced information when factions of anonymous editors collaborate to push their own agendas on Wikipedia pages that interest them.

For more detailed information, please see "Criticisms of Wikipedia - A Compendium," by The Wikipedia Review (archive copy.)

The Wikipedia Watch Web site had, at one time, the following profound comment on its site about anonymous Wikipedia editors:

"Once a person is disconnected from the consequences of his actions, (s)he cannot be expected to behave responsibly. Stay away from anyone who hides behind a screen name."