Author Topic: How Stanly Powered His alternator  (Read 50807 times)

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keithturtle

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #96 on: April 12, 2008, 05:03:31 am »
The chemical reaction is something I need to check into.  I think that baking soda is sodium bicarbonate or something similar.  I will have to check and see what other gases are being produced if any. KOH may be better.

The sodium component eats the plates 304 or cheaper.  NaOH  does too.

KOH doesn't

Turtle

hydro

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #97 on: April 12, 2008, 10:55:47 am »
well, using lye or sodium hydroxide cost me 2 good containers! and it stinks to, not even going to try koh after this, i see the diff in the gas, however bobs setup requires this, its good for use depending on how you're using it.

now, i don't think stan used additives to gain the gas, i just have to keep working.

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #98 on: April 14, 2008, 14:03:56 pm »

 Hi guys.
 I'm just getting into this hydroxy stuff, and don't know if anything I can add will be helpful.
  First, is it possible that the alternator has been modified to be the PWM ???  I know of a guy that made a "chopper" for an electric car, using the Alternator, and cutting out some of the internal stuff. It made NO voltage, just chopped or "pulsed" the motor voltage, giving speed control.

  Second, in preserving Shipwreck artifacts, with electrolysis, we used Soda Ash, swimming pool stuff, for electrolyte ??  Has any of this stuff been tried ??

  I am in the states right now , and have my Hydrogen booklets in hand. If needed, I can post some info on amounts of hydrogen per cu/in, and other stuff, that was used to run a 350 cu/in Chevy engine on straight hydrogen.

Tommy

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #99 on: April 15, 2008, 00:25:28 am »
Hi Harold,

Welcome, and thanks for the tips. I'm sure everyone here would love to see any information you have. It all helps in the common goal of us getting to where we are working to get to. Who knows, you may have another piece of the puzzle we are looking for.

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #100 on: April 15, 2008, 05:55:38 am »
Yes please do share, I would really like to know how much cc of HHo/sec we need to produce in order to

a) idle a 6 cylinder car/truck engine
b) run a 6 cylinder car/truck at 60mph

If you have actual real life test figures that would be great!

Tommy

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #101 on: April 15, 2008, 07:05:33 am »
Hey Stevie,

Thanks for the answer you gave a while back about high voltage to the alternator. It actually prompted me to do some more research on it. I found out some interesting things about the alternator.

Did you know that if you put 12 volts at 3 amps into the rotor and spin that sucker up to about 5000 rpm's, it will put out 120 volts?  That variac could very well have been used to control the driver motor speed to in effect control the voltage output of the alternator.

Just something to check out. Man I wish I could afford to try this stuff....one day soon...

mrgalleria

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #102 on: April 18, 2008, 06:41:08 am »
Aloha,
It is said baking soda in electrolisis makes 66% hydrogen, 30% carbon monoxide, and 4% carbon dioxide.
Bill

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Re: How Stanly Powered His alternator
« Reply #103 on: April 19, 2008, 23:14:08 pm »
I was going over wouter's pics and I was wondering if anyone has noticed this.

Does stan use spacers between the tubes?

The spacers will damp any acoustic vibration, however if stan's method requires that the tubes act as tuning forks or plate excitors then all our experiments are a total waste, if our cell uses rubber spacers.

We will never see any results.

From the video it runs on water stans cell spacing is not very close but is the gap sufficiently large enough for the tubes to be mounted without spacers?

Wouter or anyone else out there, do you have pics / documentation that will help shed a light on this mystery.