According to the recommendations of IUPAC Commission on Physical Organic Chemistry [Pure Appl. Chem., 60, 1115-1116 (1988)], the names for hydrogen atoms and ions are the following:
[NUC PHYS] The nucleus of a deuterium atom, consisting of a neutron and a proton. Designated d. Also known as deuton.
Deuterium: deuterium (a hydrogen isotope found as a natural component of seawater)
[CHEM] The isotope of the element hydrogen with one neutron and one proton in the nucleus; atomic weight 2.0144. Designated D, d, H2, or 2H.
In paper after paper last week, scientists reported that when a metal, usually palladium, absorbs huge amounts of deuterium into its atomic lattice, the result is more heat than plain old electrochemistry can explain, as well as particles thought to be by-products of nuclear fusion.
In the cell, heavy hydrogen is forced into the palladium until a new class of nuclear reactions occurs, in which energy of great intensity is released without the deadly radiation or radioactive by-products produced by other nuclear energy processes.
NOTE: Keely absorbed Hydrogen into 'platina'.
Particles and Corpuscles
Table of Quantum Particles