Fractal Field Technologies- Hydrogen Ringing- Energy from Hydrogen -
Pat Flanagan - more to come (hydrogen expertise) - his link: phisciences.com
William Donavan (below)
Bob Dratch- see main index.
Roger Green - Browns Gas base - revolutionize Hydrogen Fuel Project see ECOGLOBALFUELS.pdf
Storm - see - AnubisHydrogen.pdf working with - Andrijah Puharich Water Fuel Cell - based on KEY FREQUENCIES OF HYDROGEN
the films of hydrogen - ringing and bubbling- from the key signature:
Anubis Racing 7-29-07 Lab Day
To view the above- Use confidential utube account name: healthempowered , password: antique
Project- RING HYDROGEN
from William Donavan- Science Team Associate- FRACTAL FIELD TECHNOLGIES
in Conjunction with the Hydrogen Energy Project- concept breakthru:
(See: Theory Behind- Kanzius Frequencies-)
project proposal for the Electrolysis Project to give to your prospective backer:
Name: Modified Kanzius Electrolysis Device (MKED)
Scope of Experiment: To prove or disprove the feasibility of non-contact electrolysis using saline and radio-frequency energy. Also the feasibility of a modified water-capacitor using electrodes coated with High-K dielectric material. Another part of the experiment will be to drive the capacitor in a resonance mode using a known inductor in a modified tank circuit.
Description: A vessel is constructed containing two concentric electrodes coated with an epoxy resin containing a dielectric material such as Barium Titanate. Leads to the electrodes are coated with a protective resin to prevent degradation in the acidic environment of the reaction vessel. A linear amplifier is selected with a power capacity of up to 1000 watts, and a frequency ceiling of 50 MHz. Once the capacitance of the device is determined, an appropriate inductor is selected, with a tunable core for frequency tracking, and adapting to any variance in capacitance of the vessel in operation. Either a function generator or PC is used in generating the desired waveforms, and the voltage is raised to the dielectric breakdown potential of the solution. The solution is preferably tap water with low turbidity, and average mineral content. A series of sweep frequencies are used as well as various modulations. Due to the geometry of the electrode/antennas, polarizations are limited to either vertical or longitudinal, with the latter generated by the high-K dielectric coating. Efficiency will be measured with the calorimetry method measuring the volume of combustible gas, and comparing this to the input wattage of the LCR circuit. Adjustments to the LCR will be made to maximize the Q and minimize the dielectric heating effects on the solution. The endurance testing phase will observe the effects of the H+ loading of the solution driving the PH downward affecting the materials of the vessel. If the resin used to disperse the dielectric material on the electrode/antennas is sufficiently stable, the solution will remain usable with only periodic backflushes necessary to remove mineralization and precipitates. If needed, a chemically-resistant backflush valve will be installed in the sump of the device to facilitate this. The gas volume produced will be measured with either a gravity ball or mass flow guage, and confirmed using the inverted beaker method.
Implications: No one thus far has used LCR tank electrolysis with usable volumes. If this attempt is successful, it will result in a significant increase in efficiency for HHO electrolysis. This system, since it is AC as opposed to modulated DC waveforms of Puharich and Meyer, will be a departure from those previous configurations. It promises to address the issues of electrode degradation, and pollution of the medium undergoing electrolysis. It also solves the problem of acidic wear and contact corrosion from H+ loading.
Projected Costs: $100 for the reaction vessel, $200-$300 for the linear amplifier, $200 for the modulation stage or function generator, $200 for metrology. Total anticipated costs for this project will be $800-$1000.
Projected Timeline: 1 week for electrode machining and processing, 1 week for fabrication of reaction vessel and related electronics, and 2 weeks for testing to optimize the design. This feasibility study will determine the practicality of this particular paradigm within 4-5 weeks after inception.