Author Topic: EPG With Ionized Gas  (Read 585 times)

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EPG With Ionized Gas
« on: August 23, 2020, 20:27:05 pm »
If you put a vacuum on one end of a long plastic tubing and hold the other end in some steam, closely spaced little plugs of water will form and start flowing through the tube in succession.

A bunch of ionized atomic hydroxy gas particles, injected with the steam, would then form regions of negative charge between the plugs of water.

Would the diamagnetism of the water flowing in a loop around a coil affect the charge clumps' ability to generate a signal in the coil?  Or would it make it stronger?

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas - Electropherous
« Reply #1 on: August 26, 2020, 19:57:13 pm »
A regulator could send a series of bubbles through a riser tube surrounded with a number of rings.  A ring which is grounded while a charged bubble passes through it will retain a charge after the bubble and ground connection are gone.  More rings provide more available potential to feed back to the cell.

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas - Electrophorus
« Reply #2 on: August 27, 2020, 10:54:27 am »
I'm starting to think this is a pretty good idea.  The Miliken charged water drop apparatus can build up a substantial charge sending drops through a single ring.  Using a large number of rings in tandem with charged bubbles could rapidly accumulate a usable amount of energy.  It's just a question of how many rings each bubble has to pass through to provide enough milli Amps to generate a new bubble in an appropriate amount of time.  Or it could be wired up to output a series of pulses, rather than for accumulating a heavy charge.

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas
« Reply #3 on: August 28, 2020, 08:29:30 am »
Thats a very nice idea!
My compliments  :)
You are right. How many rings ajd how right together can they be mounted...

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas
« Reply #4 on: August 28, 2020, 23:05:24 pm »
With electrostatic induction, a ring will 'see' an ion filled bubble when it's at a distance of two and a half times the radius of the bubble.  Anything greater than that is considered as infinity, electrically.  Two rings have to be spaced a little more than two and a half times the diameter of the bubble sitting between them, in order for the rings to be discharged.  If the bubbles are tightly fitting in the riser tube, the rings can be spaced at two and a half times the tube diameter.  And this spacing is between adjacent edges of the rings, discounting the width of the rings.  The number of rings is limited only by the length of the riser.  Which could be dangled from a tall building or even a high altitude balloon.

This thing will either never produce enough energy to generate it's own bubbles, or the bubble stream will require only a specific number of rings to close the loop.  Even if this number is large, many more rings can be added.  Apparently, the charge on the ions doesn't leak off, or else the bubbles would shrink, due to less Coulombic repulsion. 

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas
« Reply #5 on: August 30, 2020, 07:31:55 am »
Having charged ions inside the bubbles is an important part of it.  This doesn't happen with normal electrolysis.  My electrode with baffles added produces bigger bubbles which shoot upwards, zipping back and forth at certain points.  This tells me the bubbles are charged.  Another part of it which is just as important is increasing bubble production.

I've found out that I can run a MOT at 5.8 Watts on the power meter.  I use the same current limiting capacitors (7 Mfd) as before in series with one input wire. This makes about the same number of bubbles.  But switching the caps for a much larger value, then a 60 W light bulb doesn't make a bit more.  More milli Amps doesn't make more bubbles.  So I'll see if it's voltage related by using some other little transformers for 3.5 kV and 12 kV.  Current limited, of course.

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas
« Reply #6 on: November 01, 2020, 00:15:05 am »
to  form the magnetic gas matrix, both the argon and the paramagnetic metals from the transitional series must be in an ionized
state.  The removal of electrons using the electron extraction circuit helps to stabilize the orientation of the paramagnetic
atoms with the argon acting as a neutral spacer in the matrix.  By pressurizing the mag gas the amount of magnetic flux per
unit volume is increased thereby increasing the output obtained with the pickup coils surrounding the copper tubing  channels

link to njce epg site

https://www.nikola-truck.com/epg-electric-particle-generator

in the multi-tier epg, two linear magnetic pumps were used.
,


« Last Edit: November 10, 2020, 03:37:31 am by jim miller »

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Re: EPG With Ionized Gas
« Reply #7 on: November 01, 2020, 20:01:03 pm »
I still have difficulty with the fact that Stan was using other gasses then the ones you can get out of water....