Author Topic: My Herman Anderson replication project  (Read 31081 times)

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #32 on: December 11, 2016, 09:56:11 am »
 
 
Herman Anderson
By compiled by
Zero Point Films
Hydrogen-on-Demand
Deuterium Gas
, sometimes called H2 with the number "2" placed above,instead of below, the center of the "H", as when writing H20, and aka "heavyhydrogen" (not to be confused with the liquid deuterium oxide, aka "heavywater") may well be one of the keys to a successful water fuel system.Herman Anderson is the only water fuel device inventor to talk openly and atlength about this. Herman explained why it is important to make deuterium,which is a non-radioactive isotope of hydrogen. It is twice as dense ashydrogen. That means you will need less than 1/2 of the gas you wouldotherwise need to run a car! It also means that the flame speed is reduced!That means more power!Some of the challenges associated with using hydrogen as fuel are eliminatedsimply by tweaking the hydrogen produced from water so that it becomesdeuterium. Again, we're not talking about "heavy water", but "heavyhydrogen". It is rocket science, to be sure, and that is why Herman wasuniquely qualified to know how to do it. He was a rocket scientist.He may not have had a degree in physics, but he knew ions, and he was theone to reveal this to the world in his own Tennessee "country boy" way. Hesaid that a
70,000 volt
corona discharge superimposed on normal electrolysiswill cause the hydrogen ions to form deuterium. He further stated that the gasis powerful enough that you have to shut down production of it at idle.It used an LP regulator and had a working pressure of 8 ounces!
Herman's System:
A 3-1/2" wide slice of 14" OD PVC pipe
is fitted with
two narrow (1") stripsof the same pipe
recessed just inside of its two openings. This allows themounting of the
two 13" round nickel-plated steel anode and cathodeplates
to these mounting flanges.A gasket and gasket-sealing compound are used to seal the plates to thechamber.
The plates thus mounted are now 3" apart
. They have a short1/2" bolt welded to the middle of each plate, facing outward, to accommodatethe electrical connection, which is
a battery cable on the positive side
, and
a battery cable and a HV spark wire on the negative side

The chamber has 4 holes drilled and tapped at the 12:00, 3:00, 6:00 and9:00 positions. The two located at 3:00 and 6:00 accept 1" barbed hoseconnectors and plastic hoses that connect to a 2" PVC stand pipe
. It isused as a thermo-siphon radiator and allows the introduction and circulationof the KOH electrolyte solution (
pH 12, using de-ionized or ozonatedwater
).The 9:00 hole is capped and unused.
The 12:00 hole is drilled and tappedto accommodate a 1-1/2" white plastic sink trap adapter 'T' drainpipe
.This allowed for the passage of the hydroxy gas on to the LP regulator andfinally the engine's carburetor. It also allowed for the introduction of a streamof pressurized air from the car's heater blower fan.
A Honeywell gas pressure sensing switch
, mounted between the chamber and the regulator, detects hydroxy pressure and shuts down the current to theelectrolyzer when it reaches 8 oz. Gas production is thus cycled on and off asneeded.The aluminum throat that is used to induct the hydroxy to the carburetor is likethat formerly used on an LP forklift. It prevents the escape of the lighter-than-air hydrogen gas.
A Lemert Selectrol water injection device, such as used on a WWII P-51bomber
, introduces a fog-like stream of water vapor to the intake manifold,which serves to cool the burn of the hydrogen and adds steam power to thecombustion stroke.

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #33 on: December 11, 2016, 10:01:49 am »
who is jwarswolves?

zero point films is from Chris Patton?
http://peswiki.com/directory:chris-patton

Is there more info outthere?
« Last Edit: December 11, 2016, 10:48:32 am by Steve »

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #34 on: December 11, 2016, 19:08:57 pm »
Kevin, you keep me amazed!
 :)

Not sure that this is proper english, but he...


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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #35 on: December 12, 2016, 08:57:08 am »
Thanks Kevin.

I want to see first if the cell produces more hydrogen with the highvoltage system then without.
Also want to see if the burnrate changes of the gas, which should.
Not sure if the standing convector is part of that proces.
But for sure that that cooling system can be added easely after.

Here a video with a gas feeding system similar to that of Herman.

I also added the vid as download below.


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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #36 on: December 12, 2016, 09:12:37 am »
One question about that animal as gas outlet in top of the cell.
I tries to analyse it. But it seems to me that you succeeded to replicate it. What is that siphone type of thing in detail?

cheers!

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #37 on: December 12, 2016, 19:02:34 pm »
update

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #38 on: December 13, 2016, 18:17:23 pm »
update

If I were you I would go about it with those parts in the same fashion as Herman did so at least your visuals won't be impeded by bolts in the way it looks like you're fixing to attempt.

Kevin, can i ask you to make a sketch drawing of that gas outlet? I appreciate your explanation but my non english brain will not get it.

Here more pics. I could spend some spare minutes on the project

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Re: My Herman Anderson replication project
« Reply #39 on: December 14, 2016, 16:35:43 pm »
What kind of electrodes are you using?

Here's ya a little sketch....I've got pictures in my thread of it all...it's just on my mini cell but all that stuff fits the big cell...its not that big of deal to understand but if its not there then its kind of a big deal if you are trying to do what Herman was doing.
You might replace air with fog and experience a more favorable outcome because any way you make fog and introduce it....it will have air in it.

My electrodes are soft iron types and will be plated with Nickel after i am done prepering them.

As for your theory about the top pipes, i want to share my vision on it.
The airblower as supercharger is i think not what it is.
The right exit to the pressure switch is clear. It goes further to the pressure regulator of the gas installation.
The left exit would be from my point of view a safety exit valve if the pressure keeps on rising.
When the valve would open, you dont want the D2O gasses under the hood of your car.
To prevent a big bang, Anderson might have used the interieur ventilator to suck out the gasses from the cell to the interieur. This is anyway the main purpose of that side of the ventilator system in a car, is it.
I also would not like to ventilate the possible D2O strait outside the car. Just let it mix with the interieur and no harm done.
The valve would only open when the pressure in the cell would be too high.

Now the question to you:
How much pressure would Herman had in his cell?
An airintake monifolt pulls max around 15psi or 1 bar.
So, Hermans cell must have used a higher pressure like 30psi?

Cheers!






« Last Edit: December 14, 2016, 17:21:10 pm by Steve »