Research Article Open Access

Some Basic Reactions in Nuclear Fusion

Relly Victoria Virgil Petrescu1, Aversa Raffaella2, Samuel Kozaitis3, Apicella Antonio2 and Florian Ion Tiberiu Petrescu1
  • 1 Bucharest Polytechnic University, Romania
  • 2 Second University of Naples, Italy
  • 3 Florida Institute of Technology, United States
American Journal of Engineering and Applied Sciences
Volume 10 No. 3, 2017, 709-716


Submitted On: 6 July 2017 Published On: 20 July 2017

How to Cite: Petrescu, R. V. V., Raffaella, A., Kozaitis, S., Antonio, A. & Petrescu, F. I. T. (2017). Some Basic Reactions in Nuclear Fusion. American Journal of Engineering and Applied Sciences, 10(3), 709-716.


Over time it has advanced the idea that the achievement of a hot nuclear reaction can require tens or hundreds of millions of degrees. Precise calculations clearly indicate a much higher temperature. At least 10 million degrees are necessary for 1 keV in thermonuclear reaction. At 400 keV it needs a temperature of 4000 million degrees to occur the hot fusion reaction. Hot fusion needs a temperature of about 4000 million degrees, or 4 billion degrees if we believe in the calculations the radius of deuterium static. If we believe in the calculations the radius of the real, dynamic deuterium, in movement, the temperature required to achieve the warm fusion reaction increases still 10000 times, reaching a value of 40 trillions degrees. Unfortunately, this clarification does not bring us closer to the realization of the hot fusion reaction, but on the contrary, us away from the day when we will be able to achieve it. Today we have only made 150 million degrees. A huge problem is even the achievement of such temperatures. For these reasons we are entitled to think up next following, namely achieving the cold fusion. Authors propose to bomb the fuel with accelerated Deuterium nuclei.

  • 3 Citations



  • Nuclear Fusion
  • Cold Nuclear Fusion
  • Thermonuclear Reaction
  • Possible Nuclear Reactions
  • Nuclear Power
  • Some Fusion Solutions
  • Fusion
  • Heavy Water
  • Hydrogen Nuclei
  • Deuterium
  • Tritium
  • Lithium
  • Helium
  • Nuclear Energy Forces
  • Velocities
  • Powers
  • Dimensions