Engines On Water > How to run your car on hydrogen or water

The French Stanley Meyers

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Steve:
Jack Jojon stumps out his cigarette: “it's very easy”. There are two parts to this engine. One is mechanical, the other electronic. The mechanical part is a cracking chamber of the Séguin pot type. The electronic part, the second, and the one in which we send a very high voltage, several kilovolts under a few pico-amperes (Editor's note: pico: prefix which placed in front of the name of a unit divides it by a billion, or 10 12) and under high frequency. The principle is this: you know that water “cracks”, transforms into oxygen and hydrogen around 2000 to 2300°. It is therefore necessary to lower this temperature with the help of either physical elements, this is the case of the choice we have made, or chemical, this is the case of the system used in the future reactors at very high temperatures, or at With the help of four to five reactions at 730 or 1050°, cracking of the water will be provoked, to recover the hydrogen and the oxygen. Chambrin and I took the opposite view of this difficulty. Basically, we had the following reasoning: we can easily get around 700 to 800°. From then on, we have to find a simple, inexpensive solution that allows us to maintain this temperature and then crack the water. As you can imagine, we proceeded in stages. Immediately we thought of alcohol. Simply because this one is very miscible with water and we already had enough problems without considering a sprocket or other such complex solutions. So we have a product, a mixture if you prefer, which enters the intake pipe at 750°, which then encounters a potential barrier, at which point the separation phenomenon occurs which makes the engine run. When I speak of a barrier of potentials, I mean that we are in the presence of three precise elements. First of a frequency somehow chopped by light. Second of a high frequency which aims to crack the molecule (the high voltage). Third, of a relatively low frequency whose purpose is to delimit the area or flow.

massive:

this was on fb a few days ago