Quantised inertia also suggests a way to account for the lack of emitted neutrons in LENR.
This application of quantised inertia predicts that a nanometal manufactured to have regular cracks of a size less than 28 nm should show far more uniform LENR.
Quantised inertia predicts that deuterons in cracks or defects less than 28 nm in width should heat up enough that, through mutual sheltering, they feel an attractive radiation recoil force that overcomes their Coulomb barrier, allowing fusion.
A plot of [pH.sub.F] versus pHC for the quantised data is given in Figure 8(a) with a linear model fitted by least-squares estimation, where [r.sup.2] = 0.751, [F.sub.1.2435] = 4441 (p < 0.00001), and Fit s.e.
A plot of [pH.sub.F] versus [pH.sb.C] for the quantised data with the sigmoidal model fitted by least-squares estimation is given in Figure 8(b), where [r.sup.2] = 0.766, [F.sub.1.2435] = 1607.3 (p < 0.00001), and Fit s.e.
When the quantised data were randomised, which was equivalent to an injection of uniform random noise to account for the uncertainty due to step width on the colour card, the model fit was still very good but the average bias had increased to a = 0.41, as evident in Figure 5(a).