Monday, November 12, 2012

Water Splitting Using Zero Point Energy

Many older and recent inventions claim anomalies while trying to produce energetic phenomena from water. Some of them use standard electrolysis to produce hydrogen, which in turn helps gasoline/diesel to a more efficient combustion. Electrolysis efficiency is improved by the usage of pulsed electrical signals tuned to resonance with the water molecule’s hydrogen-oxygen bond. A coherent Zero Point Energy can occur via abrupt ion motion in the plasma discharge of an underwater arc or within a chamber of water vapor. If the arc is repeatedly discharged in a spinning fashion, the resulting plasma/vapor vortex can further couple Zero Point Energy (ZPE) into

plasmatronfig1 Water Splitting Using Zero Point Energy
The MIT Plasmatron 
the system. Further means of dissociation include ultrasonic excitation at Keely’s water dissociation frequency (~43 KHz). Laser stimulation is also present at the point of electrical discharge.
There are inventions that use the vortex motion of water to produce energetic anomalies. Schauberger induced precession and imploding vortex motion in water that exhibited a bluish glow at the tip of the vortex. Paul Pantone has claimed to observe similar glow within his dual manifold vortex system. Combining high voltage stimulation to the water vortex could induce macroscopic vorticity in the surrounding ZPE field.
Such energized water may be readily dissociated by resonant pulsed electrolysis. Noteworthy inventions include Andrija Puharich’s resonant electrolysis, Stan Meyer’s water fuel car, Phillip Kanarev’s plasma electrolysis, MIT’s plasmatron, George Wiseman’s parallel plate, pulsed electrolysis producing Brown’s Gas, and the Joe Cell containing many concentric cylindrical electrodes. Combining the techniques of these inventors could yield synergistic efficiency for water dissociation sourced from the zero-point energy.

1 comment:

  1. The only thing that is important about energy, is NET energy. You continuously focus on possible energy obtained, without considering the cost.