January 25, 2015

EMC2 Chief Scientist presents A Path to Electrostatic Nuclear Fusion

As previously noted EMC2 Fusion would need at least $100 million in funding and seven years to get to a breakeven nuclear fusion device.

The high-pressure confinement, also known as high-beta confinement, is what's described in the ArXiv paper. One of the keys to solving that problem was to redesign the Wiffle-Ball to do away with the joints between the reactor's rings, Park said.

However, the test device did not demonstrate the neutron production that would be required for an actual fusion reaction. "We tried to do it, but we just didn't have enough equipment to do it," Park said. "We thought that getting the Wiffle-Ball effect validated was a good accomplishment."

EMC2 Fusion still has to show that the design can support a fusion reaction that eventually produces more power than is put into the system. Such a system would have to smash ions together in the center of a hot, magnetized cloud of electrons.


EMC2 Chief Scientist presented the prior work and the high level of what is needed to achieve net power electrostatic nuclear fusion.



A presentation of what electrostatic fusion polywell fusion












SOURCES - Jaeyoung Park Presentation of A Path to Electrostatic Nuclear Fusion

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