Author Topic: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.  (Read 245 times)

0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 2384
  • Testing
Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« on: April 13, 2019, 10:29:37 am »
I would like to drop in here and make a quick update on stans VIC. Sorry if i'm not here all the time.

Stan told the truth when he said he pulsed his tubes at 20,000 cycles per second! I'm not exactly sure what he meant by that but due to research
I can tell you that at 20Mhz and any wavform will work. You have to have an oscilloscope because you have to tune it anywhere between 13 Mhz and 20 Mhz.

You shall tune till you see whats called "Ringing" at the start of the natural sine wave. Do not tune the ringing all the way threw the entire waveform. The Ringing rides on a sine wave. Let it ring for 1/4th of the timeframe of the sine. Voltage increases production. The fuel cell remains cold. The gas is far less volitile and the cell continues to run. Doesn't matter if you use a transformer or not, A function generator and scope is the only needed tools.

Have fun, later!

BTW, there is no step charge effect, but you will see unique bubbles thats huge. The gas is less volitile!!! Almost like it lacks oxygen.

Online Login to see usernames

  • Administrator
  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 4424
    • water structure and science
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #1 on: April 14, 2019, 17:42:13 pm »
I would like to drop in here and make a quick update on stans VIC. Sorry if i'm not here all the time.

Stan told the truth when he said he pulsed his tubes at 20,000 cycles per second! I'm not exactly sure what he meant by that but due to research
I can tell you that at 20Mhz and any wavform will work. You have to have an oscilloscope because you have to tune it anywhere between 13 Mhz and 20 Mhz.

You shall tune till you see whats called "Ringing" at the start of the natural sine wave. Do not tune the ringing all the way threw the entire waveform. The Ringing rides on a sine wave. Let it ring for 1/4th of the timeframe of the sine. Voltage increases production. The fuel cell remains cold. The gas is far less volitile and the cell continues to run. Doesn't matter if you use a transformer or not, A function generator and scope is the only needed tools.

Have fun, later!

BTW, there is no step charge effect, but you will see unique bubbles thats huge. The gas is less volitile!!! Almost like it lacks oxygen.

Brian, 20,000hz is 20khz. Not 20mhz.....
So which frequency do you mean now?

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Member
  • **
  • Posts: 176
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #2 on: April 16, 2019, 00:49:16 am »
how does this effect the oxygen atom, that wants 8 electrons?

there has been no gas analysis of Stans gas out put or any of the big name experimenters. no one has the answer for that alone.

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Sr. member
  • ***
  • Posts: 326
  • Build it. Power it. Use it.
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #3 on: April 17, 2019, 02:24:56 am »
how does this effect the oxygen atom, that wants 8 electrons?

there has been no gas analysis of Stans gas out put or any of the big name experimenters. no one has the answer for that alone.

I think your point is valid, Will.  In this case, the size of the bubbles could indicate an electrical charge on the gas molecules, due to Coulomb repulsion.  If it can be determined that there is such a charge, on at least one species, that might help us understand what's going on, with this particular system of gas production.   Even if Stan's bubbles were smaller.

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 609
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #4 on: April 17, 2019, 04:06:43 am »
I would like to drop in here and make a quick update on stans VIC. Sorry if i'm not here all the time.

Stan told the truth when he said he pulsed his tubes at 20,000 cycles per second! I'm not exactly sure what he meant by that but due to research
I can tell you that at 20Mhz and any wavform will work. You have to have an oscilloscope because you have to tune it anywhere between 13 Mhz and 20 Mhz.

You shall tune till you see whats called "Ringing" at the start of the natural sine wave. Do not tune the ringing all the way threw the entire waveform. The Ringing rides on a sine wave. Let it ring for 1/4th of the timeframe of the sine. Voltage increases production. The fuel cell remains cold. The gas is far less volitile and the cell continues to run. Doesn't matter if you use a transformer or not, A function generator and scope is the only needed tools.

Have fun, later!

BTW, there is no step charge effect, but you will see unique bubbles thats huge. The gas is less volitile!!! Almost like it lacks oxygen.

A picture is worth a thousand words .

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 2384
  • Testing
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #5 on: April 17, 2019, 07:37:51 am »
Between 10 and 20MHZ, MegaHertz!

You look for "Ringing", Voltages as small as 12 volts will work with distilled water. Try it!

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 2384
  • Testing
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #6 on: April 17, 2019, 07:51:33 am »
Stevie, if you can search and find my old alternator setup diagram I drew in paintshop , looked like I drew it with a crayon, I will tell all of you a secret... It was also posted on waterfuelcell.org, I can not find it anywhere.

Offline Login to see usernames

  • Hero member
  • ****
  • Posts: 2384
  • Testing
Re: Stanley Meyer Step Charging Via VIC.
« Reply #7 on: April 17, 2019, 08:08:04 am »
I would still like to have that pic, but anways, here is a tip, "for the alternator setup".  and, self resonance..

Axial Leaded TVS Diodes
Axial Leaded TVS Diodes
Data Sheets ยป
What is an axial leaded TVS diode,? Axial leaded TVS diodes or transient voltage, suppressor diodes are a discreet, fast switching, semiconductor devices that can respond to overvoltage, events faster than most other types of circuit protection devices. Axial leaded TVS diodes feature low clamping voltages and quick response times that are useful for protecting against very fast and damaging voltage transients, such as lightning, inductive load, switching and electrostatic discharge. TVS stands for discrete transient voltage suppression. Axial leaded TVS diodes can be used in a wide variety of applications such as protecting data and signal lines, microprocessors, MOS memory and AC power lines. Industry segments where Transient voltage suppressor diodes are typically used are in telecommunications and industrial equipment, computers, peripheral devices, and consumer electronics. Unidirectional, and Bidirectional, polarities are available for most series. Axial leaded TVS diodes are available with a power rating, ranging from 500 watts to 30,000 watts. The reverse standoff voltage,, ranges from 5 to 512 volts. Axial leaded diodes come in DO-15,, DO-41,, DO-201, and P600, package types.