Author Topic: spark timing for implosion?  (Read 7860 times)

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Re: spark timing for implosion?
« Reply #16 on: July 20, 2010, 21:20:45 pm »
Unsure how much HHO there was but its running about 200 watts at 75 deg, you can see the time from the vid.
There's about 6" of pipe in the cell (water bottle). So its not a lot of HHO.
When the flywheel is horizontal 90deg the piston is just above the exhaust port. When it's at 120deg the exhaust port is open.
With this test it pulls about 15in vac. With other tests its been higher than 30in.

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Re: spark timing for implosion?
« Reply #17 on: December 04, 2010, 22:01:16 pm »
friend,
you do not change the timing to get implosion, you instead change the gas so it does implode then you change the timing so it will implode in the engine.

meyer talked of implosion, joecell gas implodes and geet gas can implode (forgot to add browns gas also).

Charlie.
« Last Edit: December 06, 2010, 11:37:09 am by charlieb000 »

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Re: spark timing for implosion?
« Reply #18 on: December 05, 2010, 11:41:55 am »
friend,
you do not change the timing to get implosion, you instead change the gas so it does implode then you change the timing so it will implode in the engine.

meyer talked of implosion, joecell gas implodes and geet gas can implode.

Charlie.

Charlie,

After running multiple engines on HHO i can inform you that HHO is an exploding gas.
The funny thing with burning HHO is that the leftover product is h2o.
What you see is that the gasius state of HHO returns to a liquid h2o state.
That last part reacts as implosion.

So, first explosion, followed by implosion..

regards
Steve

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Re: spark timing for implosion?
« Reply #19 on: December 06, 2010, 08:39:39 am »

Charlie,

After running multiple engines on HHO i can inform you that HHO is an exploding gas.
The funny thing with burning HHO is that the leftover product is h2o.
What you see is that the gasius state of HHO returns to a liquid h2o state.
That last part reacts as implosion.

So, first explosion, followed by implosion..

regards
Steve

the joe cell people have said that they have had to advance the spark into the compression cycle to make their engine run. i do really believe that the joe cell gas implodes, but im not really interested in joe cells due to reliability even though i have come up with some theoretical improvements to that.

im interested in meyers method because it will run better and wont effect the weather, if i can ionise the output gas then maybe i will think of implosion but thats for another day.

Charlie.