Author Topic: A long time builder says hello  (Read 13050 times)

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Re: A long time builder says hello
« Reply #8 on: June 29, 2013, 21:04:41 pm »

I'm glad I joined this forum.  I hadn't previously heard of Herman Anderson and it's obvious he was on to something important.  His CV is incredible - all the way from the first satellite to Star Wars, with a Water Car along the way.  It seems to me that his usage of 70,000 Volts was a requirement for getting instant electrolysis, since I've gotten x-rays at a tenth of this voltage.  Presumably, the protium fusion will also operate at the lower voltage.

When he mentioned standing waves, it was the same thing I've got, since he was also using voltage, rather than em waves.  My first answer to your question about these waves was a little unfocused.  What I described with my first thoughts, the rising and falling peaks, was related to the waves along the outside of a Tesla Coil, with a parallel grounded conductor.  When it comes to standing waves in the form of sparks, two parallel sparks spiral around each other as they travel.  Subsequent current behind the leading edge travels along the exact same path as that which passed before it.  So, as long as current continues to flow, all waves along the path look like they're standing still.  Any given portion of the spark trail remains constant and the envelope never moves length wise.  It looks like the waves in the spark trail are standing still, and that's why I call them standing waves.

Converting hydrogen into deuterium works through a process called electron catalysis.  When an electron comes between two protons, the electron shields the positive charges and completely eliminates the Coulomb Barier.  This allows the protons to come together at a low energy level, and in the process one of the protons absorbes the electron, turning into a neutron.  The result is that two hydrogen atoms become one deuterium atom. 

You also asked:

>How hot you think, does your sparks get? Is it hotter then a normal spark?
The sparks are pretty hot, since they'll melt the end of a copper wire, at a power level of one kW.  However, this is because I'm not using a high speed interrupter.  Tesla experimented with this same effect and reported that the sparks are completely cool when chopped at a rate of one hundredth micro second.


I am speechless, Jerry. That does not happen often anymore.. :)
Now i must try to consume what you wrote.  8)  Thanks
Electron catalysis is a proces i never heard from. Not that that means anything, of course.
So, you seen the video interview with Herman?

About the 70kv sparks, i can tell you that i had those going thru my cell. The sparks where of course outside the cell, but the 70kv went thru it.
No results to mention.
But i also didnt measure any x rays in the proces.
This is probably also why i didnt see any effects.

Kevin and me are probably the only persons here, trying to solve the Herman puzzle.
What could you suggest, to get X rays in the setup of Herman?


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Re: A long time builder says hello
« Reply #9 on: June 30, 2013, 20:35:31 pm »
Hi Everyone,

At the end of this thread, I'll mention that I do have a relevant patent, which came out in 1981. (#4,260,933 - Selective Frequency Optical Generator.)  In this patent, I mention photo disscociation of water.  This is a longitudinal process and requires something called a resmod tuning element, which, for water, would have an incredibly small dimension.  I've been keeping an eye on manufacturing processes which could produce such a tiny wire with a ball on the end of it, and there is one company which is now offering a 3D printer which operates on this scale.  However, now that I know more about the HHO field, I'm sure there are better ways to do it, since my patented device would basically just be energy in equals energy out.