Author Topic: Starting at the Genesis of Stanley Meyer's Work - The Demo Cell  (Read 34332 times)

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Re: Starting at the Genesis of Stanley Meyer's Work - The Demo Cell
« Reply #120 on: January 07, 2016, 16:45:53 pm »
Thanks Mina,

Almost all data is now known, except the amount of hho gas per minute....

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Re: Starting at the Genesis of Stanley Meyer's Work - The Demo Cell
« Reply #121 on: January 08, 2016, 15:27:59 pm »
Thanks Mina,

Almost all data is now known, except the amount of hho gas per minute....
@Steve:
What flow meter would you recommend for taking LPM gas production measurements?  Maybe someone here has one for sale?  I know I could always use a 1 liter plastic bottle in a 5 gallon bucket method (displacement system), but would that be a valid and accurate enough way to take production readings?

Stan was completely honest about the temperature not rising in the water bath after long running intervals.  I checked the water bath after my own testing with a "K" type thermocouple attached to a digital meter and the temperature was 72 degrees F.  It's hard for me to fathom, as with conventional methods the water temperature would have been MUCH higher (say, maybe 100-120 degrees for short runs and 120-212 degrees F for long runs).

@Everyone:
My trial periods will be very lengthy, as I am still tuning the cell and need to check performance before releasing all the data.  The data is (keeps) changing because of these changes and I have already made significant improvements in gas production as a result.  I have been playing with the frequencies in the pulse train, the durations of the pulses and pulse sequences.  This makes a BIG difference in test data results all the way around.  I have found more than one "sweet" spots too. 

Up until now, I have not introduced ANY electrolyte to the water bath.  I may try this (maybe KOH) after I find my most efficient settings and tuning of the cell (and record them, of course, so I can return to them).  All the videos I am making are straight tap water out of the faucet of my house.  Obviously, tap water already has some conductive elements/chemicals in it.

The 1/4" clear plastic tubing coming out of the bottom of my cell is how I fill and empty my cell.  I can't just tip it over because that is a lot of work, as it is bolted down to my test bench.  Later on, I intend to use this drain hole to circulate the water and filter out all the solids that are left behind after gas production.  I will also use this same drain/fill tubing with a "T" in it that will go to a water level indicator, which will automatically add new water as needed. 

@TGS:
Thank you for the constructive input.  Adding a VFD to the alternator drive motor will allow me to adjust overall input frequency on the fly.  WHAT AN EXCELLENT SUGGESTION!  I will be purchasing one soon!   Thank you  ;D


Cheers,

mina

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Re: Starting at the Genesis of Stanley Meyer's Work - The Demo Cell
« Reply #122 on: January 08, 2016, 17:52:18 pm »
Your welcome Mina,

I've been working on this technology for a while now and understand the science behind the technology. Do not put any type of acid, base, or salt in the water as this technology needs a high resistance in order to work correctly. Those that would tell you to do so have no understanding of just how this technology actually works so it's best to just ignore them. The formula that we are dealing with is the voltage V in volts (V) is equal to the square root of the power P in watts (W) times the resistance R in ohms (Ω). Thus getting the resistance up is why it needs to be run at resonance as the atoms that make up the water molecules are the targets we are wanting to ionize.