The website “Beyond spacetime and quantum fields” describes the conservation of quanta transfer in space (see the next chapters). This physic's "law of conservation" shows that cold fusion must be some kind of BEC-like mechanism.

However, is it possible to do some simple, low cost experiments to test the proposed mechanism?

This is not an easy question to answer because simple, low cost experiments have a lot of limitations. For example, temperature and pressure are important variables when it comes to a high adsorption of hydrogen into a metal lattice (e.g. nickel). To control high pressure and high temperatures “at the kitchen worktop” isn't a realistic idea.

And the catalytic metal itself – palladium is the best – is far too expensive (at the moment you have to pay about €1600 for 25 gram palladium).

So we can try to force cold fusion with the help of some "layman's" experiments, but it isn't for sure that these simple and low cost experiments will be successful. Anyway, it is an attractive idea to give it a try.*
december 2015

* The topic “LENR” – inclusive the description of a couple of experiments – was described in 19 chapters (April 2016). That is far too much because the subject is not yet closed (there was no sign of exceptional heat). Therefore I have compressed the contents of those 19 posts to a couple of posts.

Next chapter: "Quanta transfer is conserved"