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Ultrasonic Nebulizer Array 3000mL per hour Cold Fog Generator WATER BURNS

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Build and install this unit on the cold fog gen unit aka Steam Resonator I believe and you should have fire in the hole.
Look at MEMO WFC420 page 1-8 of Stans full Data pdf
It explains in full how Stans system works.
His systm had nothing to do with electrolysis. He was using pure sound waves aka ultrasonic vibrations to shred the water.

An experiment that really inspired me was the breaking glass experiment , @ a certain point the echoing builds up and causes standing soun d waves that go against eachother and adds stress on the molecular level untill it breaks .


--- Quote from: Dankie on November 14, 2009, 04:43:10 am ---Interesting , I wonder if my hydrophone will pick up cavitation activity , or any sort of echoing with the virations bouncing back .

--- End quote ---

I think cavitation occurs when the oscillations are faster than the 'speed of sound in water' , so this might give errors in your hydrophone readings, or might damage it? not sure though.

Just as cavitation bubbles form on a fast-spinning boat propeller, they may also form on the tails and fins of aquatic animals. The effects of cavitation are especially important near the surface of the ocean, where the ambient water pressure is relatively low and cavitation is more likely to occur.

For powerful swimming animals like dolphins and tuna, cavitation may be detrimental, because it limits their maximum swimming speed.[5] Even if they have the power to swim faster, dolphins may have to restrict their speed because collapsing cavitation bubbles on their tail are too painful. Cavitation also slows tuna, but for a different reason. Unlike dolphins, these fish do not feel the painful bubbles, because they have bony fins without nerve endings. Nevertheless, they cannot swim faster because the cavitation bubbles create an air film around their fins that limits their speed. Lesions have been found on tuna that are consistent with cavitation damage.

Cavitation is not always a limitation for sea life; some animals have found ways to use it to their advantage when hunting prey. The pistol shrimp snaps a specialized claw to create cavitation, which can kill small fish. The mantis shrimp (of the smasher variety) uses cavitation as well in order to stun, smash open, or kill the shellfish that it feasts upon.

picture of cavitation damage:


This picture below, is completely underwater! the bubbles you see are boiling water caused by low pressure, cavitation!

another one, pretty cool!


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