The plasma arc
"In this house we obey the laws of thermodynamics!"
There have been many sightings of a so-called over-unity phenomenon. These may vary greatly, according to the contemporary world of physics.
But one thing all scientists, and even Homer Simpson agrees upon is the law of Thermodynamics.
This one states that the amount of energy/matter that exists within a system cannot be greater or lesser than what we put in earlier.
But somehow it seems there were some 'experiments' that fell through the cracks.
Like the supposed car running on water. Well, I've never heard of such a ridicolous thing. Or have I?
In fact I had heard of such a thing. Here's how it breaks down: water (H2O) doesn't burn, unless it gets broken down into its parts first.
This is simple science. There are already running, fabricated cars running on burnable hydrogen(gas). This approach hasn't really taken off, because as you know, you have to first use energy to get hydrogen. Whatever chemical, biological or nuclear reaction you use, you first have to put a lot of energy in, to get usable hydrogen(gas).
There is also another burnable gas you can get from water, Oxyhydrogen. Now, this is the good stuff. This is a metastable gas, meaning because it is by definition electrically charged, and it will fall apart, and form water again, if the charges are gone. If you leave it near a magnetic object like some metal placings: gone! If you burn it: gone! Or better, turned back into water.
There are two different ways to seperate water and this burnable gas. There are also two distinctive verified "car running on just water" stories.
One common way to seperate is to use electrolysis with electrodes at each end.
This story, since 2001, is about a Australian engineer Joe, that uses his electrolysis fuel cell to power a normal car-engine. He is also getting great mileage.
But he says, he doesn't have to charge the water initially. He made a special coil and the result is a mobile bubbler. The coil is made of thin non-conducting diamagnetic metal tubes, in a circular shape, and using water as a resistor. (Joe Cell)
Resist against what? What was this water resisting against? And why did this not jive with the law of Thermodynamics?
On the other hand, a more illusive way to seperate gas from a substance, but nearly as easy, is zapping it with a spark; like a thermal lance, with an arc at the end. When zapped with this arc a 'plasma', a sun-like substance, is created at a very high temperature and rearranges the whole molecular state.
This zapping since recently also happens with garbage. The result is a bit of rubble and a lot of the same burnable gases you'd get from electrolysis.
The first real 'cars on water' were using this technology. The E.V. Gray Engine and the Geet Processor both use a spark to superheat into combustibles. Here the exhaust would be water. But you still have to light the spark don't you? Yes. So what is all the fuss about?
But there is however one problem with how this abundant molecule acts. And also how the subsequent parts, it falls apart in, act.
In the first 'Joe Cell' example the resisting water could be bubbling by itself.
1 | 2