Brett Holverstott is published author of the book Randell Mills and the Search for Hydrino Energy. He is also an architect in Washington State.
He holds a BA in Philosophy ('07) from Reed College, where he also studied physics and chemistry, and a Masters in Architecture from the University of Oregon ('10). An explorer of ideas, he counts scientists, philosophers, artists, and architects among his mentors and influences.
In architecture, Brett is interested in creating a personal language of natural architecture that utilizes shop prefabrication and the ultra energy efficiency. As an author he enjoys exploring big ideas. His next book (if he ever gets there) is about art!
My first published book is a monumental work of science exposition, journalism, and thought. The result of 15 years of research and 6 years of writing, it introduces the scientific accomplishments of Mills to a wide audience from a personal point of view, while relating discoveries to the history of science and philosophy. Beautifully illustrated by Matt Schmidt.
Parallel to my career as an author is my now 10-years of education and professional work in architecture. It is almost overwhelming how much time and energy it takes to master an art; and I am now in a place where I can push forward the state of the art in prefabrication, energy efficiency, durability, and design. I am also completing my licensure in the state of Washington.
How the discovery of dark hydrogen provides a mundane (and profound) resolution to the Dark Matter problem.
To celebrate my first article on medium I shall recount the episode of the sophisticated Olympics commentator who, asked to evaluate the mistake just made on screen by one of the competitors, decided to report to the audience that the move was “medium bad.”
A Transformational Scientific Monograph Describing A New Theory of Nature
This is an outline of an 18-minute TED style talk that represents a brief introduction to the topic.
Lately I've felt like the opposite of an alarmist. I'm not sure what exactly to call it.
Some new technologies are disruptive. Some are transformative. Usually, they are unexpected.
A new energy source for a fraction of the cost? The SunCell could transform energy production as we know it — but will it work?
I was recently interviewed by David Niebauer as part of a series of podcasts to help promote the Alternative Clean Energy X-Prize design competition.
Big press to start off the new year! 2017 should be an exciting year, with final assembly and field testing of the SunCell prototypes.
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.
Happy to provide the recording from my first book talk to the Seattle Skeptics!
Here are some questions I've been asked about hydrino catalysis.
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.