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I must enjoy impossible hobbies...


In addition to the crazy and as-yet futile attempts to win the powerball with a one-line system, I also enjoy trying to split water into hydrogen and oxygen for eventual use as fuel. Sure electrolysis has been around since Faraday (1800's) but it's just not efficient...

I play around with off-the-wall theories that combine the resonance work of my favorite inventor (Nikola Tesla) with elements of molecular string theory in an effort to find and exploit the resonant frequecy of the O-H covalent bond in a water molecule so that water may be split with much less initial energy than brute force electrolysis requires.

So far I have about 3 years of research into just forming the hypothesis, now it's time to build test sets and try to find that elusive frequency and the rig that will make it viable. But I must learn how to program my microcontroller in 'C', already proving to be a challenge! WHY must everything interesting have such a huge learning curve? Maybe I'm just stupid. BUT like the lottery quest, apparently noone has done that either.

I just may have better luck at winning the powerball :-(

But it looks at least possible on paper.

If I ever win, I'm buying my own LAB.

Entry #186


Comment by pumpi76 - June 22, 2008, 4:42 pm
exactly 3 days ago they announce on TV, that they made the first car that works on water...It was a mini-couper size car...I don't think they announced that in the U.S for i watch CNN and Fox and didn't see it there....But i saw it in the local news...I think it was in Japan that they did it...
Comment by Texas MadMan - June 23, 2008, 12:35 am
Good luck to you in both of your endeavors! Hitting Powerball would be nice, but if you could find a way to seperate hydrogen and oxygen easily with a low energy requirement you would make more money any Powerball jackpot!
time*treatComment by time*treat - June 23, 2008, 1:17 am
Add salt.
hypersoniqComment by hypersoniq - June 23, 2008, 5:55 am
salt is required in regular electrolysis. What I am working on is Resonant Molecular Dissociation, no salt, NaOH, KOH (or any electrolyte) required.
The problem with standard electrolysis and the increasing popularity of stainless steel electrodes is the release of small amounts of hexavalent chromium which is extremely carcinogenic (think Erin Brokovich).

pumpi76, I saw that car via a link on a hydrogen experimenter's forum. Definitely NOT the first water powered car, but everytime a U.S.A. or AUS. inventor cracks the problem, the oil companies have them vanish. You won't see anything that goes against the big business/republican marriage on FOX news. :-)

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