Author Topic: Hydrocars superheated water and high pressure idea's  (Read 2295 times)

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Re: what happend hydro
« Reply #8 on: August 05, 2018, 16:30:48 pm »

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Re: what happend hydro
« Reply #9 on: August 05, 2018, 16:33:00 pm »
BOO

hahaha, Water is a fuel boyz. I tell you! Dont believe me, take yourself a vacation and when you get to your destination quicky get out of your car, and ,,,, remove your radiator cap when the water is super heated and run!

lol.

super heated water, High pressure...... Instant loss of pressure of superheated water, this could get nasty.

anyways, good to know you guy's are still kicking it. and, if you do discover something,,, keep your mouth shut, contact Stevie, he will take you somewhere special if he has to. Never post a working device publicly because it will get removed rather fast and nobody will ever see it. Come up with a backup plan to make sure this does not happen.

on the flip side, I have also gained interest on some guy that used a Tv flyback transformer to charge a cell phone while standing under powerline wires. you can see the plug sparking, this isn't fake.

Stevie, I messaged you on skype, thought you fell off the planet. Hope all is well! Cheers!

I dont use skype anymore for a long time. Sorry i missed that message.
Any suggestion on how to super heat water and get it into an engine?

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Re: what happend hydro
« Reply #10 on: August 05, 2018, 16:36:40 pm »
Water is @ 260 C, pressure is 60 Bar (over 900 psi)uses 110 liters to do 80 meters and produces 15,000 hp.



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Hydrocars superheated water and high pressure idea's
« Reply #11 on: August 05, 2018, 16:43:58 pm »
For some reason the few people that have used super heated water for rocket power, use 470 degrees F (500 PSI). As water is heated in a pressurized container beyond that point, things start to happen quite quickly. Here is a table of for temp/pressure of super heated water; http://www.engineeringtoolbox.com/saturated-steam-properties-d_273.html Notice that at 705 degrees the pressure is 3,200 PSI. I have plans to construct a smaller test tank and see what these higher pressures and temps do for thrust. Of the small number of people that have used this process for rocket power, here is a link to a guy that is planning an "Evel Knievel" type, stunt jump some time in the future. There are three tests of his steam rocket from one-quarter power to two-thirds power. http://www.madmikehughes.com/RocketPropulsion.html I'm thinking one quarter would be 125 PSI and two-thirds would be two-thirds of five hundred PSI or 330 PSI. The beauty of this rocket would be the fact that you can start off at a low pressure, anything above 212 F will start building pressure. As for the question of being able to shut it off, the air operated valve will work easily in both directions. I plan on doing several tests with the hydro safely tied down to the trailer before trying it on the water. The rocket tank will be tied in to several points, including the transom, of course, with right-left hand rods that can be pre-loaded to avoid shock to the boat. Notice how jumpy the guys are that are testing their rocket as they start to get above 1/4 pressure. At 1/4 pressure they simply walk up and trigger it by hand, but at higher pressures they cautiously try to open the valve with a long rod. In my hydro project, the tank will be directly behind my back with a thin aluminum fire wall to separate me from the rocket. As scary as it sounds, chromoly tubing with high strength rod ends have much more strength than should be needed to hold it in place. (a 3/4" 4130 rod end has a breaking strength of 26,000 lbs.)

https://www.screamandfly.com/archive/index.php/t-280403.html
« Last Edit: August 05, 2018, 17:03:58 pm by Steve »

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Re: Hydrocars superheated water and high pressure idea's
« Reply #12 on: December 24, 2018, 14:38:43 pm »
There is another way to  get super-heated water to supercritical, 220bar 650C would that help?
Steam cars used this back in the 1920’s
A plasma heated steam generator