This file was originally posted on the KeelyNet BBS on December 3, 1993 as
The Next Step in
Energy Production, Engines and Lighting
by Jerry W. Decker for KeelyNet
(with apologies to the Dallas Morning News, the Van Nostrand
Scientific Encylopedia and the US Patent Office)
For years we have heard stories about a demonstration of a car that ran on
water here in the Dallas area. Never was there any text substantiation
or other documents relating details. Many of our friends had also heard
the story with hints of a green pill or powder that was added to the
water while in the gas tank that somehow made it combustible with no
further actions taken beyond the simple ignition via a high intensity spark.
About three years ago, our friends Howard and Joanne Bond sent us a short
newspaper clipping describing the demonstration. The article indicates a
patent was secured for the "something" that made the car run on water. That
has kept me inspired all this time and made me keep an eye and ear out for
The basic story as I heard it was that the inventor of the traffic light,
Dad Garrett, failed to get a patent on the idea. Every city adopted his
traffic light invention for which Dad Garrett received little in return. He
and his son Charles invented other devices, among them a means of making an
automobile engine run on water, but I never heard of a patent issued on this.
To promote the discovery, a public demonstration was held at White Rock Lake
in Dallas somewhere around 1934. The event was covered by news media of the
day and we understand there was a Pathe' or Movietone newsreel. An
automobile was towed to the lake site. We do not know the type of
automobile or whether it was a 6 or 8 cylinder engine. A gallon of
water was removed from the lake and put into the gas tank. The car was then
started and driven around the lake with no problems.
Several months back, I decided to do whatever it would take to dig up this
patent, if it existed. I knew from the article that a Dad Garrett and his
son Charles had invented this "something". I did not know the year of this
alledged patent and so had to go through several volumes looking for
anything relating to Garrett. Sometimes inventors assign their
invention to companies and that posed an additional problem if such was
I finally did find a patent issued to Charles H. Garrett on July 2, 1935 and
called an ELECTROLYTIC CARBURETOR. The number was 2,006,676. Since
the microfiches only go back to about the mid-40's, I had no option except
to order it from the patent office. A letter was sent to them with $2.00
($1.50 for the patent and .50 for mailing costs). After almost 3 months, I
got a letter saying that patents had now gone up to $3.00. So, another letter
with the extra $1.00 FINALLY got me the patent about 3 weeks later.
I have been calling it a HYDROLYTIC CARBURETOR because of WHAT it is
combusting and have been totally amazed at the simplicity of the
technology. Several of our associates have received advance copies of it and
are quite impressed, saying they will build and test it. We too will test it
and openly share our findings.
Please feel free to pass this file around.
The newspaper articles are included in this file for the exact information as
published from the 1935 demonstration to the latest modern report of which I
Bob Aldrich of Survivor BBS in LA gave us additional patent numbers pertaining
to the Horvath patents for electrolysis to power an automobile engine.
Of those patents, the Garrett patent was NEVER listed as a "prior art"
patent. That is quite odd as it PRECEDES several of the points made by
the Horvath patent, not to mention being SO SIMPLE. Experiments will be
carried out on the Garrett design and we and our fellow experimenters will
share our findings for those interested. The potential is ENORMOUS.
What follows is the story confirming that no green pill was involved in the
process and which Howard and Joanne Bond sent to KeelyNet.
Dallas Morning News - 1992 - Long Format
Column : TEXAS SKETCHES
Headline : Early inventor builds water-powered auto
Date : September 6, 1992
Section : TEXAS & SOUTHWEST
Page : 48A
Edition : HOME FINAL
Author : A.C. Greene
Word Count : 398
The late Henry "Dad" Garrett was a multi-talented Dallas inventor
with a bent for electrical contrivances, and in 1935, he and his
son, C.H. Garrett, patented and exhibited an automobile that ran on
water -- actually, on hydrogen after the water was broken down by
Dad Garrett was already famous for his work. In 1920 he set up WRR
in Dallas, the world's first municipal radio station, and was its
first announcer. He was the first man to build a radio in his car,
and he developed radio transmission from the car for police use. He
also invented an automatic electric traffic signal, possibly the
Eugene P. Aldredge recalled the Garretts: "I had rented a small
office on the seventh floor of the Allen building in downtown Dallas
for my letter service, and one of my early customers was the
eighteenth floor National Electric Signal Co. owned by Dad Garrett
and son C.H..
"I was informed that the two were experimenting with an automobile
that used water for fuel, that they carried on their experiments in
a workshop adjacent to their office on the top floor, and that two
separate explosions (from dangerous hydrogen) had nearly blown a
hole in the roof of the building...Neither was hurt."
On September 8, 1935, The Dallas Morning News first announced that
the water-fuel concept worked -- at least it worked for "several
minutes," the article reported.
A few months later, Pathe' News filmed the car driving along Garland
Road with the driver stopping at White Rock Lake to fill the fuel
tank with water before cruising off. In 1970, Karen Klinefelter
wrote, "Aptly enough, the film was shown on Pathe's Stranger than
Fiction feature program."
C.H. Garrett said the only items needed to convert a gasoline-engine
auto to a water burner was an electrolytic carburetor and
installation of a generator of double normal capacity for the
breaking down of the water.
He claimed instant starts in any weather, no fire hazards, cooler
operation and plenty of power and speed. The car was not marketed,
and no one seems to know its ultimate destiny. Both Garretts died a
number of years ago.
[A.C. Greene is an author and Texas historian who lives in Salado.]
The original September 8, 1935 article that I found on microfilm in the
Dallasite Patents Invention
Which He Claims Substitutes
Water for Gasoline as Fuel
C.H. Garrett, Dallas inventor, gave a private demonstration Saturday of a
recently patented contrivance which he said substituted water for gasoline
as fuel for internal combustion engines.
He said it broke up the water by electrolysis into its component gases,
oxygen and hydrogen, using the highly explosive hydrogen for fuel in the
The working model operated a four-cylinder engine for several minutes
in the demonstration, at varying speeds and with several starts and stops.
Garrett said he had operated the engine continuously for more than
The inventor said the idea itself was not new. He explained that difficulty
had been encountered heretofore in attempts to store the dangerously
inflammable hydrogen. He claimed to have AVOIDED that trouble by making and
exploding the gas in the SAME PROCESS without a storage chamber in which the
flames from the motor cylinders might react.
Water, he explained, is broken down into its component gases by passage
of an electric current through it from electrodes immersed in the water.
Hydrogen collects at the negative pole and oxygen at the positive. The
hydrogen, Garrett said, is MIXED WITH AIR (78% nitrogen and other
gases...Vanguard) and introduced DIRECTLY INTO THE CYLINDERS.
The inventor said he had been working on the device for eight years, assisted
by his father, Henry Garrett, traffic signal engineer for the city of
Dallas, inventor of the traffic signal system, now in use here and holder
of several patents on such contrivances.
Garrett said attachment of the electrolytic carburetor and installation of a
generator of about DOUBLE normal capacity to furnish power for the breaking
down of the water were the only changes needed to convert a gasoline burning
automobile into a WATER BURNER!
He said the electrolysis chamber would have to VARY IN SIZE with the size of
the motor used. One of ABOUT A QUART CAPACITY being big enough for the
He claimed instantaneous starting in any weather, elimination of fire
hazards, cooler motor operation and fulfilling of all motor requirements
in power and speed.
Problems with Hydrogen as an Engine Fuel
One of the problems with the burning of hydrogen in an internal combustion
engine is that of EMBRITTLEMENT. This occurs when the walls of the
cylinder become saturated with hydrogen ions.
Corrosion Embrittlement - the embrittlement or loss of ductility of metals
due to corrosion, usually as a result of intergranular attack which may not
readily be visible.
As you can tell from this definition, the metal becomes fragile or porous
and can shatter or fracture upon impact, thus damaging the engine. There
is also the problem of excess heat. However, with the Garrett patent and
verification by modern research, both problems have been overcome.
As to embrittlement, the acidity of water has been found to have a great
effect on the speed and the degree to which a material can be dissolved.
Generally speaking, the acidity of a system is measured in units called the
pH (hydogen concentration), ranging from 1 to 14. Neutral solutions have a
pH of 7. A pH less than 7 means that the solution is ACIDIC and more than 7
means that it is ALKALINE.
When a metal becomes corroded because of the acidity of the solution in which
it is immersed, it is due to an interchange of hydrogen ions in the
solution with the atoms of the exposed metal. When the solution is liquid,
the metal goes into the solution and hydrogen tends to plate out on the
Once a hydrogen film has deposited on the exposed surfaces, the dissolving of
the metal will cease. Oxygen plays an important part in this process,
because the oxygen dissolved in water will react with the film of
hydrogen to eliminate it by forming water which allows the corrosion process
The following ignition and Btu charts help to compare gasoline and other
fuels to hydrogen.
Ignition Temperature of Fuels in Air
Combustible Formula Temperature in Fahrenheit
Sulfur S 470
Charcoal C 650
Fixed Carbon (coal) C 765 to 1115 (depending on type)
Acetylene C H 580 to 825
Ethane C H 880 to 1165
Ethylene C H 900 to 1020
Hydrogen H 1065 to 1095
Methane CH 1170 to 1380
Carbon Monoxide CO 1130 to 1215
Kerosine 490 to 560
Gasoline 500 to 800
Combustible High Btu High Btu. % other gases for
per pound per cubic foot Combustion lb for lb
Oxygen Nitrogen Air
Hydrogen 61,095 325 7.94 26.41 34.34
Propane 2,524 21,669 3.63 12.07 15.70
Butane 3,271 21,321 3.58 11.91 15.49
When ignited, hydrogen burns in air with a pale blue to colorless, nonluminous
flame, yielding H20. When mixed with air, the flammability limit is 4-74%
hydrogen. When mixed with oxygen, the flammability limit is 4-94% hydrogen.
Care must always be exercised where there may be hydrogen mixtures with air or
oxygen because VIOLENT EXPLOSIONS may occur. So we now understand that
hydrogen burns with a very hot, explosive and yet invisible flame.
To date, the cost has been prohibitive for providing commercial home type
uses. Not to mention the generally accepted yet quite faulty idea of a
CENTRALIZED source of power distribution. Such reliance on central systems
simply sustains the current need for each of us to be dependent and
supportive of these very large institutions.
Eventually, society will see how freedom, independence and prosperity will
come from the LOCAL generation of power and food wherever possible.
The high temperatures produced when hydrogen reacts with oxygen or fluorine,
plus the low molecular weights of the product gases, have made hydrogen a
prime fuel for rocket propulsion, since rocket thrust increases directly
with the temperature and inversely with the molecular weight of the exhaust
Some studies have indicated that the cost of transporting and distributing
hydrogen by pipeline may be less than the cost of transporting and
distributing electric power. Presumably existing natural gas pipelines and
distribution systems can be adapted to the use of hydrogen.
Although hydrogen has a net heating value of only 275 Btus per cubic foot, as
compared with 913 Btus per cubic foot for methane, the lower density and
viscosity of hydrogen make it possible for a pipeline to deliver about
the same amount of thermal energy as with methane, at a somewhat higher
The thermal energy in hydrogen can be utilized more efficiently in home
heating than natural gas, because hydrogen can be burned in nonconventional
heaters, with no loss of heat, since its only primary combustion
product is water. By using flameless catalytic heaters, nitrogen oxide
can be eliminated. However, oxygen depletion of closed spaces will
still present a hazard.
Hydrogen mixed with gasoline has generated as much as a 50% improvement in
overall efficiency. A test motorcar obtained 19 miles per pound of
hydrogen. However, since liquid hydrogen weighs only 0.58 pound per
gallon, the mileage figure was 11 miles per gallon of liquid hydrogen.
The use of liquid hydrogen as a motor fuel thus presents several major
problems despite its basic attractions.
Hydrogen for home heating
Using hydrogen for home heating requires some other considerations. Because
hydrogen burns with a hotter flame, some design features of current heating
apparatus would require changes. The energy content per unit mass of liquid
hydrogen is about 2.75 times greater than that of hydrocarbon fuels. On
the other hand, there are only 325 Btus per standard cubic foot of
hydrogen as compared with about 1,000 Btus per standard cubic foot of
natural gas. The ignition energy of hydrogen is about 0.02 millijoules,
which is less than 7% that of natural gas.
Hydrogen for lighting
Lighting via the use of hydrogen can be accomplished by the phenomenon
of CONDOLUMINESCENCE, a cold process. A phosphor is spread on the
inside of a tube similar to the conventional fluorescent lamp. Upon
coming in contact with the phosphor, small amounts of hydrogen combine with
the oxygen in the air to excite bright luminescence in the phosphor. (Is
this the secret of the mysterious "perpetual lamps" as found in ancient
Electrolysis of water
The theoretical power required to produce hydrogen from water is 79 KiloWatts
per 1,000 cubic feet of hydrogen gas.
Modern electrolyzers consist of:
1) Tank cells with monopolar electrodes. Porous diaphragms separate
the alternate cathodes and anodes to prevent gas mixing. The anodes and
cathodes are connected in parallel to keep the required voltage at
approximately 2 volts and to permit high current densities. This arrangement
requires a large floor area.
- 2) Bipolar electrodes, connected in series and suitably insulated.
The electrodes are cathodic on one side; anodic on the other side. This
arrangement requires less floor space, is more complex, and requires high
High pressure can also increase electrolyzer efficiency. A commercially
available electrolyzer operates at pressures of 30 atmospheres (about 450
PSI), 194 degrees F., requiring 300 amperes of electric current at 217 volts.
Other units operating at current densities of 800 amps per square foot can
produce up to 4,400 pounds of hydrogen per hour.
So, with all the above, we can see both the promise and some of the problems
with the use of hydrogen as fuel. Personally, I was amazed while digging this
info from the Van Nostrand Encyclopedia on finding that hydrogen could
be used to produce light.
As stated above, the primary problems with Hydrogen are the excessive heat
and the embrittlement problem.
Both problems have been solved according to a NOVA video entitled Hydrogen
- the Invisible Flame. The use of a stoichiometric mix of hydrogen to oxygen
(as in Yull Brown's Gas), with outside air eliminates the embrittlement
problem while water vapor sucked into the intake cools the exploding gas
mixture to reduce the heat. Both of these techniques were pioneered by
Charles Garrett, tested and patented in 1935.
The text of the Garrett patent follows.
Patented July 2, 1935 2,006,676
United States Patent Office
Charles H. Garrett, Dallas, Texas
Application July 1, 1932, Serial No. 620,364
Renewed November 30, 1934
5 Claims (Cl. 204-5)
This invention relates to carburetors and it has particular
reference to an electrolytic carburetor by means of which water may
be broken up into its hydrogen and oxygen constituents and the gases
so formed suitably mixed with air.
The principal object of the invention is to provide in a device of
the character described, a mechanism by means of which water may be
readily decomposed into its constituents, and the constituents
intimately mixed with each other and with air.
Another object of the invention is to provide means whereby the
electrolyte level in the carburetor may be maintained at a more or
less constant level regardless of fluctuations in fluid pressure at
the fluid inlet of the carburetor.
Another object of the invention is to provide means whereby the
relative amount of air mixed with the hydrogen and oxygen may be
regulated as desired.
Still another object of the invention is the provision of means to
prevent loss of hydrogen and oxygen gases during periods in which
these gases are not being drawn from the carburetor.
Still another object of the invention is the provision of means
whereby the hydrogen and oxygen resulting from electrolysis may be
formed in separate compartments, and a further object of the
invention is the provision of means to periodically reverse the
direction of current flow and thereby alternate the evolution of the
gases in the separate compartments, to be later intermingled.
With the foregoing objects as paramount, the invention has
particular reference to its salient features of construction and
arrangement of parts, taken in connection with the accompanying
drawings, wherein: -
Figure 1 is a view in vertical section of one form of carburetor.
Figure 2 is a modified form.
Figure 3 is a diagrammatic view of a pole changer, showing its
actuating mechanism, and
Figure 4 is a wiring diagram for the modified form of carburetor
shown in Figure 2.
Continuing more in detail with the drawings, reference is primarily
directed to Figure 1 in which the reference numeral 1 designates the
carburetor housing, which is preferably constructed of bakelite or
other suitable insulating material. The housing 1 is so designed as
to divide the carburetor into a float chamber 2 and gas generating
chamber 4, connected by a fluid passage 3.
Water UNDER PRESSURE is FORCED into the carburetor through an
opening 5 which communicates with the float chamber 2 through the
medium of the sediment chamber 6 and the needle valve orifice 7,
which is closed by a needle valve 8 when the device is not in
operation. A float 9 surrounds the needle valve 8 and is free to
move vertically relative thereto. Depending from the cover 10 to
the float chamber 2 are two ears 11, located at spaced intervals on
opposite sides of the needle valve 8. The members 12 are pivoted to
the ears 11, as shown. The weighted outer ends of the members 12
rest on top of the float 9, and their inner ends are received in an
annular groove in the collar 13 which is rigidly attached to the
needle valve 8.
Within the gas generating chamber 4, a series of spaced, depending
plates 14 are suspended from a horizontal member 15 to which a wire
16 has electrical contact through the medium of the bolt 17, which
extends inwardly through the housing 1 and is threaded into the
horizontal member 15.
A second series of plates 18 is located intermediate the plates 14
and attached to the horizontal member 19, and has electrical contact
with the wire 20 through the bolt 21.
A gas passageway 22, in which a butterfly valve 23 is located,
communicates with the gas generating chamber 4 through an orifice
24. An air inlet chamber 25 has communication with the gas
passageway 22 above the orifice 24. A downwardly opening check
valve 26 is in control of the openings 27, and is held inoperatively
closed by means of light spring 28.
An adjustable auxiliary air valve 29 is provided in the wall of the
gas passageway 22, which air valve is closed by the butterfly valve
23 when the butterfly valve is closed, but communicates with the
outside air when the butterfly valve is open.
The operation of the device is as follows :
The chambers 2 and 4 are first filled to the level 'a' with a
solution of weak sulphuric acid or other electrolyte not changed by
the passage of current therethrough, and the opening 5 is connected
to a tank of water, not shown.
The wire 16 is next connected to the positive pole of a storage
battery or other source of direct current and the wire 20 to the
negative pole. Since the solution within the carburetor is a
conductor of electricity, current will flow therethrough and
hydrogen will be given off from the negative or cathode plates 18
and oxygen from the positive or anode plates 14.
The butterfly valve 23 is opened and the gas passageway 22 brought
into communication with a partial vacuum. Atmospheric pressure
acting on the top of the check valve 26 causes it to be forced
downwardly as shown in dotted lines. The hydrogen and oxygen
liberated from the water at the plates 18 and 14 are drawn upwardly
through the orifice 24 covered by the check valve 30 where they are
subsequently mixed with air entering through the openings 27 and
through the auxiliary air valve 29.
When it is desired to reduce the flow of hydrogen and oxygen from
the plates 18 and 14, the current flowing through the device is
reduced, and when the current is interrupted the flow ceases. When
the butterfly valve 23 is moved to closed position, the check valve
26 is automatically closed by the spring 28. Any EXCESS GAS given
off during these operations IS STORED in the space above the fluid
where it is ready for subsequent use.
Water is converted into its gaseous constituents by the device
herein described, but the dilute sulphuric acid or other suitable
electrolyte in the carburetor REMAINS UNCHANGED, since it is not
destroyed by electrolysis, and the parts in contact therewith are
made of bakelite and lead or other material not attacked by the
The structure shown in Figure 2 is substantially the same as that
shown in Figure 1 with the exception that the modified structure
embraces a larger gas generating chamber which is divided by means
of an insulating plate 31 and is further provided with a depending
baffle plate 32 which separates the gas generating chamber 33 from
the float chamber 34 in which the float 35 operates in the same
manner as in Figure 1. Moreover, the structure shown in Figure 2
provides a series of spaced depending plates 36 which are
electrically connected to the wire 37, and a second series of
similar plates 38 which are electrically connected to the wire 39
and are spaced apart from the plates 36 by the insulating plate 31.
Gases generated on the surfaces of the plates 36 and 38 pass upward
through the orifice 39a into the gas passageway 40 where they are
mixed with air as explained in the description of Figure 1.
A pipe 51 bent as shown in Figure 2 passes downwardly through the
housing of the carburetor and has a series of spaced apertures 'a'
in its horizontal portion beneath the plates 36 and 38. An upwardly
opening check valve 53 is in control of the air inlet 54. When a
partial vacuum exists in the chamber 33, air is drawn in through the
opening 54 and subsequently passes upwardly through the apertures
'a'. This air tends to remove any bubbles of gas collecting on the
plates 36 and 38 and also tends to cool the electrolyte. The check
valve 53 automatically closes when a gas pressure exists within the
carburetor and thereby prevents the electrolyte from being forced
out of the opening 54.
In order to provide for alternate evolution of the gases from the
plates 36 and 38, a pole changer 41, shown in Figure 3 is provided,
which is actuated periodically by the motor 42 which drives the worm
43 and the gear 44 and causes oscillations of the member 45 which is
connected by a spring 46 to the arm 47, thereby causing the pole
changer to snap from one position to the other.
In operation, the carburetor shown in Figure 2 is connected as shown
in the wiring diagram of Figure 4. A storage battery 48 or other
suitable source of direct current is connected to a variable
rheostat 49, switch 50, pole changer 41 and to the carburetor as
shown. Thus the rate of evolution of the gases can be controlled by
the setting of the rheostat 49 and the desired alternate evolution
of the gases in the compartments of the carburetor is accomplished
by means of the periodically operated pole changer 41.
Manifestly, the construction shown is capable of considerable
modification and such modification as is considered within the scope
and meaning of the appended claims is also considered within the
spirit and intent of the invention.
What is claimed is:
1) An electrolytic carburetor including an anode and a cathode,
float means to control the level of the electrolyte within
said carburetor, means to mix the gases resulting from
electrolysis with air, and a check valve independent of said
float means to control ingress of air to said carburetor.
2) An electrolytic carburetor including anode and cathode plates,
a float actuated valve in control of the electrolyte level
within said carburetor, means to mix the gases resulting from
electrolysis with air, a check valve in control of said means,
a second check valve independent of said float actuated valve
to prevent loss of gases from said carburetor.
3) An electrolytic carburetor for producing mixtures of hydrogen,
oxygen and air, including a series of spaced and electrically
connected anode plates partially immersed in the electrolyte
within said carburetor, a series of electrically connected
cathode plates spaced between said anode plates, a float
operated valve in control of the electrolyte level within said
carburetor, an air inlet to said carburetor and a check valve
in control of said air inlet.
4) An electrolytic carburetor for generating hydrogen and oxygen
gases from water and for mixing said gases with air, including
an anode and cathode paritally immersed in an electrolyte
within said carburetor, float actuated means to replace the
water consumed whereby to maintain a constant fluid level
within said device, means for mixing the said gases with air,
and a check valve in control of said latter means.
5) An electrolytic carburetor including an anode and a cathode,
float actuated means to control the level of the electrolyte
within said carburetor, means to mix the gases resulting from
electrolysis with air, a check valve in control of said latter
means and means to periodically reverse the direction of
current through said carburetor.
Charles H. Garrett
The drawings are;
Figure 1 is a view in vertical section of one
form of carburetor.
Figure 2 is a modified form.
Figure 3 is a diagrammatic view of a pole changer, showing its actuating
Figure 4 is a wiring diagram for the modified form of carburetor shown in
Useful tips for experimenters
The electrolyte mixture used in the Horvath patent is 25% potassium
hydroxide with 75% of distilled water.
This is a good initial mix for the Garrett patent and if you choose
to experiment with it, we recommend you stick with what works, i.e. the
Garrett idea of battery acid (weak sulphuric acid) in a beginning mixture
of 25% sulphuric acid with 75% water (should be lakewater based on the
So many people want to jump from base level to a flying saucer or free energy
generator without proving the basic phenomenon. This causes a loss of
confidence and a waste of money because the "improved" design did not work
and abandonment of the project.
Other options include :
1) Magnets - either alternating fields or preferably monopoles (i.e.
north or south ONLY)
2) An Ultraviolet source to help break down the water
3) Injection of sound either as a "tickler" or at high amplitudes as in
PUHA1 on KeelyNet, with a frequency of 600 cps
4) Injection of sound as Keely recommends at one or all of the following:
620 - 630 - 12,000 - 42,800 cycles per second
5) Textured surfaces for the electrodes to allow the more rapid release
of the gases as they are formed, "oozing" off easier into large bubbles
6) Large surface electrodes, convolutions, etc. for greater generation
of gases (lead electrodes best)
7) Heat is generated in the process, but the water bonds would be broken
much easier and faster if the electrolyte chamber was heated
- 8) DC with an AC signal at shock excitation amplitudes, the DC would
keep the water excited, the AC would shock it at any of the above frequencies
Caveats and safety warnings
Hydrogen is EXPLOSIVE!
Hydrogen is INVISIBLE WHEN IT IS BURNING!
Resonance of water molecules at high amplitudes could possibly EXPLODE the
hydrogen/oxygen bond (refer DANART1 on
In a chamber filled with water, this could be DISASTROUS, possibly leading to
a chain reaction!! So take every possible precaution if you choose to
experiment with sonics!!!
We here at Vanguard Sciences/KeelyNet and our Associates believe in and
practice the free and open release of information relating to energy
production, health and gravity control technologies.
Such information should not be monopolized, suppressed or otherwise
restricted from benefitting the public at large.
If you choose to experiment with this device, we urge you to be extremely
careful and would greatly appreciate your findings or comments. We will
also report on what we find, perhaps with many minds and approaches, this
can yet be a viable project.
Hybridizing of many techniques to achieve an end result is THE WAY!
Imagine, one simple process that can provide:
Are we so collectively stupid that we can't duplicate today what was done
almost 60 years ago and improve on it? Please pass this around freely and
reprint it if you want.
1) heat - through the burning of hydrogen/oxygen
2) power for local energy generation - the explosive energy to drive a
piston to drive a shaft to drive a generator. That generator charges a
battery network which feeds an inverter (converts DC to AC) to run your
3) motive power for transport power - explosive energy drives the
piston to drive your vehicle
4) light - condoluminescence - hydrogen/oxygen exposed to phosphor
coated surfaces for light generation
- 5) sound amplification - flame speakers where flame is
electrostatically deflected at audio rates to produce sound, the
hydrogen/oxygen mix is generated LOCALLY rather than using bottled gases
such as propane, butane, etc.
Additional sites/items of interest;
Original Monoatomic Gas from Water Discoverer
Yull Brown was NOT the first!!
promoter of what is incorrectly called 'Brown's Gas'
George Wiseman's Eagle R&D Page -
Excellent site for those who want to BUILD things that work! Wiseman has the
right attitude, built it, test it, sell working plans to support MORE
research. Support this guy, he is on target!!!
In a recent communication, George says he has GREATLY IMPROVED the oxy/hyd
welding machines sold by Yull Brown, much smaller, and far greater gaseous
output for the power applied.
BlackLight Power Home -
Off Grid Appliance power requirements -