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Author Topic: An interesting experiment in electrolysis  (Read 9330 times)

Offline profitis

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Re: An interesting experiment in electrolysis
« Reply #15 on: March 12, 2014, 11:08:54 AM »
what particulary intrigues me is the potential for light up-conversion e.g. far infrared to visible/ultraviolet in certain doped crystals to split water nonstop day and night.its just a matter of efficiency that has to be improved in this area of research.a handful guys in various parts of the world have infact made breakthroughs on this subject e.g. thomas prevenslik but they dont say much on the preparation methods for these crystals.prevenslik uses plain silica nanoshells to upconvert far infrared to ultraviolet and stepdown to visible light with astounding efficiency,so he claims.theres no reason not to believe him regarding the physics of photon up-conversion.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: An interesting experiment in electrolysis
« Reply #15 on: March 12, 2014, 11:08:54 AM »

Offline Newton II

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Re: An interesting experiment in electrolysis
« Reply #16 on: March 12, 2014, 01:08:32 PM »
How about this one?

http://www.viewzone.com/verichipx.html

What happens if you supperimpose AC with DC ?   Will they resonate at some frequency?



Offline profitis

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Re: An interesting experiment in electrolysis
« Reply #17 on: March 12, 2014, 03:46:01 PM »
aha @newton.the superimposed a.c. basicly 'cleansweeps' the electrodes from polarization limitation effects which happens when the electrodes get saturated with bubbles and unrecombined atomic gases.every sweep of backward emf from the a.c. effectively cleans and clears the entire surface areas of electrodes from 'clutter crap' then allows the d.c. to re-commence a brand new cycle of electrolysis from an underpotential up to an overpotential gradient.big saves on energy consumption here.this is the most practical way for largescale electrolysis.

 

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