Methods of obtaining Energy from Water

Steam Engine

Intake: Air is feed from a compressor to the motorchamber.

Compression: Air is compressed to the combustion chamber and becomes hot.

Power: Water is injected into combustion chamber where it turns into steam by the hot air.

Exhause: The steam escapes the motorchamber through a pump.

The important work of Prof Kanarev in english

Water Fuel Secrets

New H2 Global, LLC

New Apparatus, System and Method for Vaporizing Fuel Mixture US 20120186557

Stanford scientists develop water splitter that runs on ordinary AAA battery

Dr. Peter Graneau Passes

Apparatus for recovering energy from water US 20100293949 A1

Toby! In a past post you mentioned Stanley Meyers, HHO production in his engines! When you read this doc. and go to summary at bottom you will see how it was done. In a cylinder (under compression) high temperature and pressure with water present is easily split via the ultra high voltage spark discharge which provides the "Z pinch" ultra high gauss" magnetic flux as demonstrated by Peter Graneau and duplicated my many researchers. Peter Graneau calculated that an "over pressure" is created of over 400,000PSI.

I have spent some time studying the decomposition of water in intense magnetic fields. The magnetic flux needed is easily achieved via the capacitive discharge and "Z pinch" effect. A 100 Tesla pulse is simple to produce! The "T-crit / "P-crit" of water is around 703 degrees F. and pressure of around 3000 PSI.

Think about this a little! Direct Thermomagnetic Splitting of Water - Norman Wootan

Hi Hermes,

The link to "hydrogen.pdf" on your site doesn't work. I thus can't read what Wootan said.

However, bear in mind that a MRI machine runs at around 1-2 Tesla magnetic field, and that you are cautioned to remove all magnetic items before going close. Making 100 Tesla is _not_ easy, and is quite dangerous if you don't get the conditions correct. Calculate the current needed yourself and how you would achieve it.

If however you manage to achieve the conditions specified, you'll find that the mechanical energy you get out is somewhat less than the electrical energy you have to put in. Though the "water explosion" is useful since it can produce very high explosive pressures a lot more cheaply and easily than C4 (and has thus been used for explosive forming of things like denture plates) it's not OU. For Graneau, there's maybe some slight energy excess left over by the change in the lengths of the Hydrogen bonds in the droplets of the fog, though whether that is enough to counter the energy you need to put in to produce that much more surface area in the fog is a moot point. At some specific range of fog size it might be actually gainful, but I haven't worked that out. The gain won't be worthwhile having, though, since you'll be outputting a load of fog and this will need sunlight to dissipate it.

You can achieve a pretty high pressure with popping water even without the other conditions, but you'll need to fill the cylinder entirely with water to get the high pressure and it will likely blow up the motor in the process unless you've built a really strong one. Try it if you want to, but take precautions such as using a remote-control and setting up in a disused quarry. Graneau basically had an open-top, and the dental-forming systems were very heavily built. However, it isn't OU. Where would the extra energy come from?

Water-as-fuel has been proposed many times. No-one has actually managed it in that way, though of course if you want to extract the Deuterium from a glass of water and fuse it to Helium you can get energy produced from that. The problem though is that at the moment the reactor consumes more energy than it generates, so you need to plug it in to a power source to run it. Stan Meyer fooled people with his dune buggy and actually used a normal fuel rather than water. Russ Gries did an excellent replication of Meyer's kit and it just didn't work. HHO is useful, but also not overunity. Ask George Wiseman, who is a real expert on that.

Best regards, Simon

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