Electron Paramagnetic Resonance Proof for the Existence of Molecular Hydrino
We announce the publication of independent validation of the existence of molecular hydrino by Dr. Hagen of Delft University [https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0360319922022406]. By running an electron paramagnetic (EPR) spectrum for hours, Professor Hagen was able to resolve the molecular hydrino H2(1/4) spin-orbital splitting and the spin-flip transition sub-spitting due to linkage of magnetic flux in integer units of the fluxon, integer units of the magnetic flux quantum h/2e. Corresponding energies on the order of 10-27 J and 10-28 J are so low and integer periodic that nothing known prior matches this unique and characteristic EPR spectrum solved exactly using classical physical laws [Theory: Chp. 16 (updated 12/21/2020) at https://brilliantlightpower.com/book-download-and-streaming/]. The hydrino content of the compound provided to TU Delft was also demonstrated by XPS, ToF-Sims, Rutherford backscattering spectroscopy, gas chromatography, Raman spectroscopy, and other methods [https://brilliantlightpower.com/pdf/Analytical_Presentation.pdf]. The unique, characteristic EPR spectrum of molecular hydrino was also reproduced in duplicate on two state of the art EPR spectrometers at the laboratory of the spectrometer’s manufacturer (Bruker, Billerica, MA, USA). The integer flux linkage by molecular hydrino further observed by Raman, FTIR, and electron beam emission spectroscopies [https://brilliantlightpower.com/pdf/Hydrino_States_of_Hydrogen.pdf] at much higher energies demonstrate that in addition to energy, there are material applications of molecular hydrino. For example, the linkage of magnetic flux in integer units of the magnetic flux quantum is identical to the behavior of a superconducting quantum interference device (SQUID) that is macroscale electronics device requiring cryogenic cooling. A corresponding magnetometer, sensor, detector, or computer logic gate or memory element may be a single molecular hydrino such as H2(1/4) that is 64 times smaller than molecular hydrogen and capable of operation at even very high temperatures.
Distinguishing Electron Paramagnetic Resonance Signature of Molecular Hydrino