Author Topic: Steam Resonator  (Read 8374 times)

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Steam Resonator
« on: December 15, 2010, 21:06:37 pm »
I just was recently fired from a job(Thanks Boss! You A**hole!), which has given me some extra time for research. I have decided to take a shot at devising  a "Steam Resonator". There are several other inventions similar to Stan's which I will use as reference to find the way this type of device really works. One device of great interest to me is the "Peter Davey Sonic Resonance Boiler". Here are some details...

(http://www.rexresearch.com/davey/14_k08_3.gif)

"The design of the Davey's sonic heater is extremely simple. It  actually  is composed of two major parts only - see Figure K8 (3) from monograph  [1/4]. The most important out of these two parts is a resonating  hemispherical  bowl (1) made of a sound inducing metal plate. The second part is a  buffering  hemispherical bowl (2) almost identical in shape to the bowl (1). This  second bowl has the radius around 4 mm larger than the resonating  hemispherical  bowl (1). Both bowls are assembled symmetrically one around the other,  means the hemispherical bowl (1) is placed inside of the hemispherical  bowl (2). Coin is 32 mm wide = 1.25984 inches / Big bowl approximately  1.75 inches wide and .75 inches thick / Small bowl approximately 1 3/8  inches wide. Of course, apart from these two bowls, the heater also  includes  a long rod, nuts, washers, and electrical wires. These are to hold it  together,  to supply electricity to both bowls, and to allow the heater to be  submerged  into water that it heats. But these other parts are marginal additions  only. The major parts are the bowls. During experimental production of  this heater, the resonating hemispherical bowl (1) usually is made from  an old cover for a bicycle bell. The dimensions of this hemispherical  bowl  are not important. It is only vital that it falls into a sonic  resonance  at the frequency of 50 Hertz, and that it has the outer surface which  is  parallel and equidistant from the external buffering hemispherical bowl  (2). To each of these two bowls a different wire of the household  electricity  supply (i.e. 220 V, 50 Hz) is connected. The heater must be submerged  in  water that it heat. It brings water to the boiling point extremely  fast.  More details about the design and operation of this sonic heater is  provided  in subsection K3.3 from volume 10 of monograph [1/4]. After being  constructed,  the Davey's telekinetic heater must be "tuned" in two different  manners.  The first tuning depends on providing the hemispherical bowl (1) with  such  frequency of the own oscillations, that makes this bowl to resonate  acoustically  when a sound of the frequency 50 Hertz is emitted nearby. The second  tuning  of the heater depends on appropriate selecting the distance "L" between  both bowls (1) and (2). On this distance depends the formation of the  standing  wave between both bowls. Thus it decides about the energy efficiency of  the entire heater. From the information that the inventor repeated to  me,  I gather that the measurements carried out by New Zealand scientists  suggested  that this heater may consume even less than the equivalent for around  5%  of the energy that it generates in form of heat. This would indicate,  that  the electrical efficiency of this heater is around 2000%."

My first device will be based on this design, but, I need to explore how to utilize this process with a set of tubes instead of hemispheres. 60Hz is what my household electricity runs at so I will have to build accordingly. Stan's design was somewhat different as far as the driving components and somewhat more complex. But, achieving the same results, like Davey, with the resonate cavity. There is one aspect to consider in this experiment and that is the bowls tendancy to act like a "Tibetan Singing Bowl" giving the illusion of boiling water through turbulence. I am also at odds with the claim that the bowl must be acousticly tuned to the driving frequency. I was under the impression that the emitter(bowl or anode) and the medium should be the same frequency regardless of mass. I may be over thinking this and making it more complicated too. And then there is microwave ovens and how they work! LOL! It never ends!

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #1 on: December 16, 2010, 00:53:01 am »
I'm planning to create Stan's steamresonator.

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #2 on: December 16, 2010, 04:36:37 am »
Cool! Can you give me any details? It seems pretty straight forward, but I may be missing something and value your opinions.

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #3 on: December 16, 2010, 13:53:31 pm »
Just use ac on 2 tubes, like Stan describes....
Use max 6 watt.
You boil water pretty fast!

Steve

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #4 on: December 16, 2010, 14:21:29 pm »
No details yet, haven't started yet. :) I chose to start with this because I think it proves work by voltage best.
Have you made one, Steve?

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #5 on: December 16, 2010, 15:48:00 pm »
No details yet, haven't started yet. :) I chose to start with this because I think it proves work by voltage best.
Have you made one, Steve?

I used 2 tubes of 3 inch, like Stan said for many tests.
One test was with AC.
Similar to the tubes i send you...

Steve

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #6 on: December 17, 2010, 01:31:52 am »
OK Steve, I will give that a shot. I already have a few 3 inch cells as described in the documents, so this should be easy. What voltage levels do you suggest? Did you use an inverter?

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Re: Steam Resonator
« Reply #7 on: December 17, 2010, 15:04:03 pm »
OK Steve, I will give that a shot. I already have a few 3 inch cells as described in the documents, so this should be easy. What voltage levels do you suggest? Did you use an inverter?

I simply hooked it up to my variac, Bubz.
Dont drop the tubes in a very large bucket, but use a drinkglas, orso....

Have fun!