Author Topic: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory  (Read 5279 times)

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #16 on: February 16, 2023, 10:59:58 am »
There is a molecule.
To decompose it into hydrogen and oxygen, conditions must be created.
These conditions are created by the fuel cell.
In order for the fuel cell to create conditions for the molecule, a high-voltage circuit VIC is needed.
The high voltage circuit VIC creates the conditions for the fuel cell.
In order for the high-voltage circuit VIC to create conditions for the fuel cell, conditions must be created.
These conditions are created by the electrical circuit.

We need to focus on this logical chain.
Molecule -> Fuel cell -> High voltage circuit -> Electrical diagram.
The way out of this paradigm is the extra expenditure of resources, money and time.
For this reason, I am deep into the formation of "milk", the ions did not sink

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #17 on: February 16, 2023, 20:20:29 pm »
During Faraday electrolysis, molecular Hydrogen and Oxygen are formed on the electrodes, so the bubbles are large and transparent
During the Meyer process, atomic Oxygen and Hydrogen are formed; therefore, a layer of "milk" is formed in the water and there are no large bubbles

SS = AISI 316L

I have not experimented with aluminum. But I know that aluminum oxide gives resistance to electrical breakdown of 3000 volts. But there is a complex technology for obtaining oxide.

I've already created milky fog, and large bubble fog with plain electrolysis. If your electrodes are very close, like 0.1mm, you'll have big bubbles and no white fog. If your electrodes are 1 or 2mm apart, you'll have the milky cloud.

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #18 on: February 17, 2023, 02:24:05 am »
Quote
I've already created milky fog, and large bubble fog with plain electrolysis. If your electrodes are very close, like 0.1mm, you'll have big bubbles and no white fog. If your electrodes are 1 or 2mm apart, you'll have the milky cloud.



What voltage are you applying, constant or pulsed?
The voltage value?
What is the current consumption?
What is the value of water resistance at 0.1 mm and at 1-2 mm

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #19 on: February 17, 2023, 12:21:57 pm »
Quote
I've already created milky fog, and large bubble fog with plain electrolysis. If your electrodes are very close, like 0.1mm, you'll have big bubbles and no white fog. If your electrodes are 1 or 2mm apart, you'll have the milky cloud.



What voltage are you applying, constant or pulsed?
The voltage value?
What is the current consumption?
What is the value of water resistance at 0.1 mm and at 1-2 mm

always pulsed.

For the 2mm cell, about 300v with 1000v peaks, for the 0.1mm, about 50v with 70v peaks.
for the 2mm cell, 1amp rms on the input with 20 or 30 amps peak, for the 0,1mm cell, 2amp rms input, 10amp peak.

water resistance at 2mm about 100 ohms. water resistance at 0.1, is very low, about 1 ohm.

It was all pure electrolysis. The higher the voltage, more current you got for a resistive load like the cell. I never saw any increase in the voltage making the amps go down, its always a linear relationship.

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #20 on: February 17, 2023, 12:58:02 pm »
Quote
always pulsed.

For the 2mm cell, about 300v with 1000v peaks, for the 0.1mm, about 50v with 70v peaks.
for the 2mm cell, 1amp rms on the input with 20 or 30 amps peak, for the 0,1mm cell, 2amp rms input, 10amp peak.

water resistance at 2mm about 100 ohms. water resistance at 0.1, is very low, about 1 ohm.

It was all pure electrolysis. The higher the voltage, more current you got for a resistive load like the cell. I never saw any increase in the voltage making the amps go down, its always a linear relationship.

You can show a video of your experiment

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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #21 on: February 18, 2023, 09:07:46 am »
Continuation of the previous video in which the formulas of the geometric inductance coefficients of the plates and tubes of the fuel cell were not derived.
Now all the coefficients of the fuel cell geometry are derived:
- resistance of tubes
- inductance of tubes
- capacity of the dielectric (water)
- resistance of the dielectric (water).
Substituting the known reference data into an equivalent scheme, it is possible to theoretically simulate the operation of a Fuel cell on Proteus, to display their graphs.

I made a mistake in the geometric coefficient formula for cylinders.
Should be (D/2)- d)^2
That is, I missed the division of D by 2


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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #22 on: February 19, 2023, 05:31:04 am »
We check the reliability of the Physical and Mathematical Model and the Equivalent Electrical Circuit by an alternative method.
We need this to check the correctness of our FMM and EEŠ”.
Verification of the theory is mandatory and necessary in order to verify the correctness of the conclusion.
The model was made on the basis of Electrical Engineering and tested by an alternative method from the Physics of the processes occurring in the Fuel Cell.
An alternative test confirmed our conclusions and the correctness of the Physical and Mathematical Model of the Fuel Cell.
That is, Physics confirmed Electrical Engineering (Electronics).


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Re: Stanley Meyer's fuel cell theory
« Reply #23 on: February 20, 2023, 04:23:27 am »
Introduction to the study of the Oxide Film.
It tells why there is a lot of resistance in one direction and minimal resistance in the other direction.
It also tells about different types of Current and their functional difference.