Brett Holverstott is an architect, and published author of the book Randell Mills and the Search for Hydrino Energy.
An explorer of ideas, he counts scientists, philosophers, artists, and architects among his mentors and influences. He holds a BA in Philosophy ('07) from Reed College, where he also studied the physical sciences, and a Masters in Architecture from the University of Oregon ('10). As an architect he enjoys pushing the limits of sustainability and prefabrication. As an author he enjoys exploring big ideas.
Sunday I lead a philosophy of science round table discussion with the Seattle Analytic Philosophy Club. I really enjoyed the discussion, which could have gone on far longer than the three hour session.
I very much enjoyed giving a talk at The Apple Farm on November 12th. I woke up that morning to sunlight flooding in through the window of a charming 200-year old farmhouse with two-foot thick walls in rural Pennsylvania.
I am a first time author of a 400 page nonfiction book. (Really it is 450 pages, but the last 50 are citations.) I have thought about the topic for 15 years, and written about it for 6 years. Now it is published, and my readers love it.
A short video from a BLP off-site demonstration in Boston gives us an explosive hydrino catalysis reaction that vaporizes a molybdenum lined cell in a few seconds. The melting point of molybdenum is 4,753 degrees.
I think it is about time the community begins to hold scientists accountable for their claims in the public media regarding hydrino research, just as surely as we do for climate research.