Author Topic: This Patent  (Read 3163 times)

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This Patent
« on: April 29, 2009, 14:45:54 pm »
what do you guys think

it's not Stan,s, but it has a lot of the same stuff going on

also explains why you cant just coat your tubes with a thin layer of insulation as you try to split water with high voltage

and assuming you can get some proper ceramic it would probably be a lot simpler than Stan's, however i don't know how efficient or productive it is.

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #1 on: April 29, 2009, 15:11:44 pm »
I'm more interrested in this whole maxwell scalar theory stuff .

Ask electrojolt is this is efficient .

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #2 on: April 29, 2009, 16:22:39 pm »
This is what I did when I tested using 2 TV flyback transformers. It didn't make one single hho bouble.

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #3 on: April 29, 2009, 19:15:10 pm »
This is what I did when I tested using 2 TV flyback transformers. It didn't make one single hho bouble.

Jolt,

What did you use as container?

br
Steve

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #4 on: April 29, 2009, 19:44:15 pm »
This is what I did when I tested using 2 TV flyback transformers. It didn't make one single hho bouble.

It says you need a material with a dielectric MUCH greater than water, 75 is a pretty high dielectric, but it says they had one around 3500, did you use some ceramic material?

The ratio of dielectrics, 75:3500, is the important factor in putting all the stress on the water.


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Re: This Patent
« Reply #5 on: April 29, 2009, 21:56:43 pm »
This is what I did when I tested using 2 TV flyback transformers. It didn't make one single hho bouble.

Jolt,

What did you use as container?

br
Steve

I used plastic and water to make the high dielectric container

P = Plastic
W = Water as dielectric
Z = Water to break
M = Metal


MPWPZPWPM

applied 50KV to both Ms

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #6 on: April 30, 2009, 02:16:34 am »
yea, according to this patent you definitely did not have the right ratio of dielectrics to get the stress focused on the water. consider the ceramic with the dielectric value of 3500 as the "resonant charging chokes" used to restrict amps and let voltage do the work. plastic might have a dielectric value of 2 to 10

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Re: This Patent
« Reply #7 on: May 01, 2009, 11:41:50 am »
patent: ionization collision
meyer techbrief:
 Applied together, electrical forces (TT') and (UU'), now, causes these moving electrically charged particles to
superimpose a physical impact unto electrical polarization process (160), as shown in (170) of Figure (3-
25) ... thereby, increasing gas-yield (88) still further.

same principle?