Author Topic: My Horvath replication project by Steve  (Read 6530 times)

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #16 on: July 06, 2017, 23:10:06 pm »
Thanks Fabio.
Then ill gues that tje drawing of th3 transformer coil is not far away from the truth...

Update: I finished the drawings of the cathode and anode. Now i need to find somebody with a cnc machine who can handle this work.
Some one told me something about 5 directions?
Anyway.
Will be continued

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #17 on: July 28, 2017, 12:09:38 pm »
Why KOH|?

A base is a substance that accepts hydrogen ions. When a base is dissolved in water, the balance between hydrogen ions and hydroxide ions shifts the opposite way. Because the base "soaks up" hydrogen ions, the result is a solution with more hydroxide ions than hydrogen ions. This kind of solution is alkaline.


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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #18 on: August 09, 2017, 15:07:06 pm »
I believe you are on the right track Steve! Basically koh disrupt the equilibrium of the molecules giving up one electron to the water molecules and remaining as a positive potassium ion equally distributed over the solution. The result as you say is molecules that are not the classical they will have much less attraction between the hydrogen and oxygen since the last have 9 electrons and share one electron with a hydrogen molecule...  for its not only partially sharing this 9th electron the one forming the oh ion will be much less strongly glued

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #19 on: August 09, 2017, 23:42:04 pm »
When we add water to the koh solid flakes what happen?


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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #20 on: August 10, 2017, 17:29:25 pm »
When we add water to the koh it get extremely hot, I was wandering if this heat could be useful on splitting the molecules.

I imagine a way to add water to a koh solid having electrodes arranged to pass a current thru it

Unfortunately it's not too much as to be more than required for the reaction to be spontaneous...
« Last Edit: August 11, 2017, 03:34:23 am by sebosfato »

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #21 on: August 23, 2017, 20:33:00 pm »
When we add water to the koh it get extremely hot, I was wandering if this heat could be useful on splitting the molecules.

I imagine a way to add water to a koh solid having electrodes arranged to pass a current thru it

Unfortunately it's not too much as to be more than required for the reaction to be spontaneous...

Heat is needed accoording to Horvaths patents.
The heat from the water and from the transformer in his oil bath.

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #22 on: May 16, 2018, 23:36:40 pm »
Fair-Rite POT Core configuration provides a high degree of self shielding and facilitates gaping to enhance utility for a variety of magnetic designs. POT Cores can be supplied with the center post gaped to mechanical specifications as well as an AL value. POT Cores are available in a range of sizes from P9/5S to P36/22 and 3 materials with Initial Permeability ranging from 2300-3000.

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Re: My Horvath replication project by Steve
« Reply #23 on: May 17, 2018, 09:45:45 am »
650 dollars......Just for the soft iron anode and kathode with a layer of nickel.....
Anybody in for a donation to me?