Title: Scientific Consultant
Company: Kiva Labs
Location: Santa Fe, New Mexico, United States
Edmund K. Storms, BS, MS, Ph.D., Scientific Consultant at Kiva Labs, has been recognized by Marquis Who’s Who Top Scientists for dedication, achievements, and leadership in nuclear chemistry.
A distinguished nuclear chemist, Dr. Storms served the Los Alamos National Laboratory for 30 years and currently works privately as a scientific consultant at Kiva Labs. Best known for his work in cold fusion in the late 1980s, he continues exploring evidence of his model of cold fusion as a science advisor to Cold Fusion Now. After the announcement of cold fusion in 1989, Dr. Storms was one of the first to find tritium from Fleischmann-Pons palladium-deuterium electrolytic cells. Notably, he holds a Preparado Award and was named One Of The Most Influential People by Wire Magazine in 1998.
In 2014, “The Science of Low Energy Nuclear Reaction: An Examination of the Relationship Between Observation and Explanation,” the second volume of a series by Dr. Storms surveying the cold fusion field, was published by Infinite Energy Press. This volume deconstructs the major theories attempting to model the cold fusion reaction and explain the many anomalous effects that occur. After an analysis using basic laws of thermodynamics and energy, Dr. Storms offers a model that may describe the environment that hosts the reaction. Among other works, he has written more than 100 papers, numerous articles and also authored “The Explanation of LENR Home” in 2007.
With an interest in science from an early age, Dr. Storms’ father helped him set up a small laboratory at home, where he built rockets, a vacuum system out of glass, and more during his high school years. From there, he went on to receive a Bachelor of Science from Penn State College, as well as a Master of Science and a Doctor of Philosophy in radiochemistry from Washington University. Presently, Dr. Storms maintains membership with the American Physical Society and aims to continue collaborating at Los Alamos National Laboratory and Texas Tech University in the coming years.
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