Stanley Meyer > Stanley's Vic

How To Construct & make a working VIC

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I cant tell you everthing. i can tell you its not hard, all you need to do is read and put the puzzle together. forget the VIC schematic that has been flooding the internet and start over, START HERE if you intend on running a vic

the first thing you should see is this
Great, now you have some kinda ideal of whats going on!

Check the picture i've included out. Great, now you're starting to understand a little better.

download "The REAL VIC" as i have included as a PDF file.

i bet you're wondering about the chokes? OK THEN, Great! i will include yet another picture to show you how small they're!

if you want to make a vic, get off ya but and do it. i will work on the vic, but not any time soon. meanwhile, learn how it works, learn just because it is called a steam resonator doesn't mean it isn't The VIC. LOL, you got to get EXPLOSIVE WATER from somewhere, and this is the PATENT YOU SHOULD SLEEP WITH!

good day.

here is a picture of the CHOKES.

I would like to add, don't rely on others to tell you what to do or how to do it! the fastest way is to read the pdf i have included, sleep with it. PRINT IT OUT.

Do your on work, don't rely on others to do it for you, if you do that it will never get done, and it will turn into CAOS with Blah Blah just like the Internet has been offering for years. it only screw with your head.

so if you want to replicate the vic stick with this pdf, follow the links i have given and have fun!

OK, i may have left this out or you may not understand.

you should have 2 cells. they should be in different containers not in the same water.


Happy Testing.

b. If you try to cook an egg in a microwave oven, the egg may explode. Compare this result to the process of cooking popcorn in a microwave oven.

      Answer: The yolk will boil and the increasing pressure inside the membrane can cause it to explode. In popcorn, water inside the kern boils and the increasing pressure inside the hull can cause it to explode.
      Why: The microwaves heat the water molecules inside the yolk without overheating and damaging the tough membrane
      around the yolk. While conventional cooking usually weakens the membrane long before it makes the yolk boil, that is
      not so with microwave cooking. If the yolk overheats and releases large numbers of gaseous water molecules, those
      water molecules can create an enormous pressure inside the membrane. When the membrane finally bursts, the steam
      throws gooey yolk all over the inside of the oven. Not a pretty sight.

Both gaseous CO2 and solid-state Nd:YAG lasers are used for cutting, in addition to welding, drilling, surface treatment, and marking applications.[2]

Common variants of CO2 lasers include fast axial flow, slow axial flow, transverse flow, and slab.

CO2 lasers are commonly "pumped" by passing a current through the gas mix (DC Excited)or using radio frequency energy (RF excited). The RF method is newer, and now more popular. Since DC designs require electrodes inside the cavity, they can encounter electrode erosion and plating of electrode material on glassware and optics. Since RF resonators have external electrodes they are not prone to those problems.

In addition to the power source, the type of gas flow can affect performance as well. In a fast axial flow resonator, the mixture of carbon dioxide, helium and nitrogen is circulated at high velocity by a turbine or blower. Transverse flow lasers circulate the gas mix at a lower velocity, requiring a simpler blower. Slab or diffusion cooled resonators have a static gas field that requires no pressurization or glassware, leading to savings on replacement turbines and glassware.

if you Super heat the water DROP with a freqeuncy it will cause it to become unstable with the infrared radiation, i will release thermal energy or GTNT as stanly calls it.

get you your cutting lasers!

you should have learned that microwaves heat water, not microwave ovens. also see magnetron


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