Author Topic: Stanley Meyer demystified  (Read 6699 times)

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #16 on: July 07, 2023, 20:31:47 pm »
I got some large chunks of Delrin, and plenty of PETG filament...gonna draft/print some parts out of PETG to test and finalize parts to be machined out of Delrin later. PETG is a good insulator, and chemically resistant too, they may be good enough to hold up to ionized hydrogen, we'll see.

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #17 on: July 08, 2023, 07:39:58 am »
Very nice electrodes

If maybe you apply the leds light in a certain angle it will make shine all the cavity instead of going perpendicular straight to it

« Last Edit: July 08, 2023, 18:56:10 pm by sebosfato »

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    • water structure and science
Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #18 on: July 09, 2023, 00:02:14 am »
Took me longer than expected, tooling stainless is a pain in the butt....several heat cycles have gotten the micro-welded outter tube as paramagnetic as I can get it...barely holds a neo-magnet now, the weld (seen in the top of the attached pic) is still a little more ferromagnetic, that's why I lined the optical port with the weld (to remove the strongest ferromagnetic portion). I really need to get a mini-kiln to hold the temp at 1100deg for an extended period to get it fully paramagnetic. The inner seamless tube won't even hold a neo-magnet.

Nice electrodes 😀👍

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #19 on: July 09, 2023, 03:18:45 am »
Thanks, doing some experiments to see if 410nm is opaque to glass/water...to see what kind of housing to make the container/window out of.

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #20 on: July 09, 2023, 04:15:39 am »
Disappointed today, I had a 4.6" ferrite toroid delivered today...it was shattered in about 6 pieces 😰
Luckily a free replacement is on the way...hopefully they package it a little better this time 🤞

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #21 on: July 09, 2023, 04:19:51 am »
Very nice electrodes

If maybe you apply the leds light in a certain angle it will make shine all the cavity instead of going perpendicular straight to it

This is a good idea, I will do that

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #22 on: July 09, 2023, 05:38:50 am »
You can perhaps run some calculation to find the optimum angle and 3d print a suporte to hold them

I believe it will increase the interaction with the water cell space

The ferrrite you can glue with super glue usually loose very little of the original permeability depending on where broken

I would also polish the electrodes to look like mirrors is not so hard

Use a car paste for polishing at the end phase

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Re: Stanley Meyer demystified
« Reply #23 on: July 13, 2023, 06:58:43 am »
You can perhaps run some calculation to find the optimum angle and 3d print a suporte to hold them

I believe it will increase the interaction with the water cell space

The ferrrite you can glue with super glue usually loose very little of the original permeability depending on where broken

I would also polish the electrodes to look like mirrors is not so hard

Use a car paste for polishing at the end phase

I used 60-220grit dry ceramic based sandpaper to start/remove welds, then 600grit ceramic wet sandpaper, then 2000grit ceramic wet sandpaper...finished the inner electrode with titanium dioxide buffing compound. Achieved a mirror finish, there's a few tiny hairline scratches here and there, I will do a final buff before assembly. Also tapped the inner electrode (will fabricate a brass or copper lug embedded in the PETG mount to attach) and a small tap on the outter electrode for electrical connection. Should bounce all that light around real nice. (Pics attached)