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Stanley Meyer History and Controversy Yull Brown has been a controversial figure for years even after his death in 1998. Yull Brown was born in Bulgaria as Ilya Velbov. Brown made his mark in life after moving to Australia and taking on a job as a laboratory technician. Yull Brown developed a way to electrolyze water into HHO gas in an exact stoichiometric mix that allowed the substance to be used for welding. Ten years before Brown made his discoveries in Australia, William A. Rhodes, an American filed for international patents for a similar method of creating HHO gas (or oxyhydrogen or hydroxy as it is sometimes called) that would also be used in the welding industry. But unlike Rhodes, Brown was a heavy promoter of what he called "Brown's Gas" and in honor of his work, many people still use this name today. Brown travelled around Australia, then the United States with what is called a traveling road show, promoting his device and gaining investors. But, whether or not Yull Brown lived up to his own hype is not important.

Electricity from the sun and the wind Now you must evaluate the reception that you got to your initial presentation of the concept. You determine the scope of your initial project based on this reception. If it was overwhelmingly good, you could present a reasonable sized simple "by the book Earthship" as your project that you are requesting a permit for. If the reception was somewhat skeptical then you reduce the scope of what you are asking for. The point is to not ask for too much at first. Under the worst circumstances, you may only want to ask for a demonstration - permit for one room. What you are doing here is allowing an official the chance to see the concept before they are asked to risk their job on it. The point here is to determine just how small of a 'bite' to ask the inspector to swallow in this phase. You present this demonstration as a rammed earth thermal mass dwelling - not a rubber tire house. Another factor of your presentation is not to mention all the other systems at first. We are here to help you!

Car that runs on nothing but water unveiled in Japan. No gasoline, no battery recharging and no emissions. | PRESS Core – Evidentiary News, World News, Special Reports, Technology, Health, Videos, Polls “All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing." ~ Edmund Burke Bill Clinton announced what it represented in his State of the Union Address Jan 27, 2000 ~ “It is a Rising Sun!” The Eye of Horus. You can also see a pyramid in the logo - 2 hands raised and joined together giving homage to the Sun. Other Satanic subliminal (hidden) messages - the convention was held in Charlotte. Look at images of the convention when Obama gave his speech and you will see a lot of suggestive messaging. Exemplifying the old adage “An apple a day keeps the doctor away”. "Apples are a good source of soluble fiber, especially pectin, which helps control insulin levels by slowing the release of sugar into your bloodstream. An apple and all other acidic fruits boost the immune system and fights and prevents infections, disease and cancer. An armed militia force composed of ordinary citizens is the only effective domestic defense force. "No one can serve two masters.

Oxyhydrogen Oxyhydrogen is a mixture of hydrogen (H2) and oxygen (O2) gases. This gaseous mixture is used for torches to process refractory materials and was the first[1] gaseous mixture used for welding. Theoretically, a ratio of 2:1 hydrogen:oxygen is enough to achieve maximum efficiency; in practice a ratio 4:1 or 5:1 is needed to avoid an oxidizing flame.[2] This mixture may also be referred to as knallgas (German; "bang-gas"), although some authors define knallgas to be a generic term for the mixture of fuel with the precise amount of oxygen required for complete combustion, thus 2:1 oxyhydrogen would be called "hydrogen-knallgas".[3] Brown's gas[4] and HHO are fringe science terms for a 2:1 mixture of oxyhydrogen; its proponents claim that it has special properties. Properties[edit] Oxyhydrogen will combust when brought to its autoignition temperature. Production[edit] electrolysis: 2 H2O → 2 H2 + O2 combustion: 2 H2 + O2 → 2 H2O Applications[edit] Lighting[edit] Oxyhydrogen blowpipe[edit]

Hydrogen As the simplest atom known, the hydrogen atom has had considerable theoretical application. For example, the hydrogen atom is the only neutral atom with an analytic solution to the Schrödinger equation. Hydrogen gas was first artificially produced in the early 16th century, via the mixing of metals with acids. In 1766–81, Henry Cavendish was the first to recognize that hydrogen gas was a discrete substance,[8] and that it produces water when burned, a property which later gave it its name: in Greek, hydrogen means "water-former". Industrial production is mainly from the steam reforming of natural gas, and less often from more energy-intensive hydrogen production methods like the electrolysis of water.[9] Most hydrogen is employed near its production site, with the two largest uses being fossil fuel processing (e.g., hydrocracking) and ammonia production, mostly for the fertilizer market. Properties Combustion 2 H2(g) + O2(g) → 2 H2O(l) + 572 kJ (286 kJ/mol)[note 2] Electron energy levels

Water Fuel LLC - Brown's Gas - Fuel Enhancement Consulting Nanoparticles Produce Renewable Hydrogen from Wastewater and Sunlight © HyperSolarRecent breakthroughs in the development of a renewable hydrogen technology will allow the use of almost any source of water to produce renewable (and carbon-free) hydrogen fuel. Producing hydrogen with a conventional electrolysis system uses electricity to separate hydrogen and oxygen from water molecules, but one big drawback to this method is the need for highly purified water as a source. But a new technology from HyperSolar eliminates this need, as it claims its nanotechnology can use "any source of water, including seawater and wastewater" to produce hydrogen, which would significantly reduce both the number of steps in the process, as well as the cost involved. HyperSolar's new technology uses a low-cost polymer coating and a small-scale solar device together to make a self-contained particle that can separate hydrogen from any water, using just the Sun's energy.