Battery Switch Technology


Saturday, January 16, 2010

Radio Waves and Hydrogen

In 2005 there was an Inventor. His name is John S. Kanzius. John was an inventor, Radio TV engineer, ham radio operator. John ended up with cancer, and was looking for a way to treat his cancer. The treatment is an experimental cancer treatment where gold or nanoparticles and radio waves heat the cancer cells without damaging healthy cells. John Built himself one of the radio prototype devices to test some of his ideas and to take his treatments.

 In testing this device he found out by accident that radio waves will weaken the bond of Oxygen and Hydrogen in water. He found that as long as the radio wave machine was on he could burn salt water. The discovery was made accidentally while he was researching the use of radio waves for desalination. Kanzius said that "In this case we weren't looking for energy. We were looking for something that might do desalinization. The more we tried desalinization, the more heat we produced, until we got fire".

Kanzius admitted that this process could not be considered an energy source, as more energy is used to produce the RF signal than can be obtained from the burning gas and stated in July 2007 that he never claimed his discovery would replace oil, asserting only that his discovery was "thought provoking."

 The details of the process are still unreleased pending the issuance of a patent. Kanzius proposed that the flame is produced by burning of hydrogen and oxygen, released from the water by radio waves "forcing together" the "normally separated" hydrogen and oxygen in the water, a process he calls "reunification". In water (H2O), hydrogen is covalently bonded to oxygen, and thus the process must "reunite" pairs of hydrogen atoms and pairs of oxygen atoms, releasing dihydrogen (H2) and dioxygen (O2). The energy from the radio waves is absorbed by the water and splits the water into hydrogen and oxygen which then react together to reform the water and re-release the energy and form a flame
 In other words, the process turns radio energy into chemical energy, which then turns to heat and light energy, but does not "take energy from water". Rather, energy is put into the water in order to break it up into its components, which now may combust. The water torch, a form of oxyhydrogen torch, is an earlier example of the process of breaking down water and then recombining oxygen and hydrogen to release heat and light energy.[citation needed]

Nevertheless, this discovery may be a clean way to break down water into its elements and perhaps a cheaper way than electrolysis which in most forms produces toxic output from chemical reactions with the electrodes, or otherwise is produced with platinum electrodes, which are very expensive. It is difficult to compare the processes, when no chemical, physical or numeric details are actually known, except the claims that RF heats up the water, breaks it down into its elements and that it then combusts.[citation needed]

Kanzius' experiment has been confirmed by Rustum Roy, a materials scientist at Pennsylvania State University, in a demonstration before the Material Science faculty, using Kanzius' RF transceiver, which Kanzius had brought to the lab for the day. On his website, Roy writes: "It is clear that Mr. Kanzius has demonstrated the ability to dissociate aqueous solutions of sodium chloride at normal sea water concentrations into hydrogen and oxygen."

According to Roy, "The salt water isn't burning per se, despite appearances. The radio frequencies act to weaken the bonds between the elements that make up salt water, releasing the hydrogen. Once ignited, the hydrogen will burn as long as it is exposed to the frequencies." The temperature and flame color varies with water solutions and concentrations.

John Kanzius died from pneumonia on February 18, 2009, aged 64, at a hospital near Sanibel, Florida, where he had a winter home. The pneumonia developed as complication after two recent rounds of chemotherapy

What makes this exciting is the use of batteries to produce radio waves. This could be used on cars that are on the road today. We would have to install batteries to run the radio wave machine and then it could produce hydrogen to be used in the car. It burns clean, and has an octane of 130. Compared to gasoline of 87 to a high of 92 octane it will perform better in our cars, it is in a vapor form so it will burn easily. No waste, only water will come out of the tail pipe.

1 comment:

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