Stanley Meyer

Stan Meyer's waterdriven car
Water fuel-cell designs


Water can be broken into Hydrogen and Oxygen using electricity. Standard chemistry books claim that this process requires more energy than can be recovered when the gases are recombined. This is true only under the worst case scenario. When water is hit with its own molecular resonant frequency, using a system developed by Stan Meyers (USA) and again recently by Xogen Power, Inc., it collapses into Hydrogen and Oxygen gas with very little electrical input. Also, using different electrolytes (additives that make the water conduct electricity better) changes the efficiency of the process dramatically. It is also known that certain geometric structures and surface textures work better than others do. The implication is that unlimited amounts of Hydrogen fuel can be made to drive engines (like in your car) for the cost of water. Even more amazing is the fact that a special metal alloy was patented by Freedman (USA) in 1957 that spontaneously breaks water into Hydrogen and Oxygen with no outside electrical input and without causing any chemical changes in the metal itself. This means that this special metal alloy can make Hydrogen from water for free, forever.

LINKS Xogen Power Inc. - This is the website of a Canadian company who is trying to bring Supper-Efficient Electrolysis hydrogen to market.

PATENTS - Following are three patents that relate to this technology that you might want to look up.

   * Chambers -USP #6126794
* Freedman - USP #2,927,856
* Meyers - USP #4936961 - Patents videoclip


"...I'm no electronics expert, but I read all Stan Meyer's patents that I could find, and his contention was pretty much that the voltage should rate in the thousands due to the capacitance of the plates, but the draw should be in milliamps. His ideas seemed to revolve around negligible current flow coupled with huge voltage pressure.

Please, if I have totally misunderstood something, someone tell me! This has been on my mind for months, which is kind of weird for a guy who got D's in chemistry and physics back-to-back in high school.

This is what I understand the truth to be: There's a thing called "symmetrical stretch" that happens to water molecules when a resonant frequency is applied. The bonds between the oxygen and hydrogen atoms elongate and contract with the frequency. If you think of the atoms as three balls connected by rubber bands, it is at the moment the rubber bands reach their greatest length when they are susceptible to that nudge that Stan Meyer achieved with his experiments. He didn't need a lot of power to cut those elongated, strained bonds.

Making the water solution more electrolytic (by adding salt, for example) increases current flow, but that actually undermines Meyer's principles, because you don't want current; you want capacitance and resonance. If the resonating frequency has stretched the rubber bands as far as they can go, then a tiny current can cut them and separate the hydrogen from the oxygen.

Again, if I am being embarrassingly wrong about all this, someone please instruct me.

-- Flint ..."


Issue Feature: Water as Fuel (top)

There have recently been several developments that look like they will make using Water as a Fuel for internal combustion engines a practical reality.

People who have started building HyZor's are reporting excellent results, including some indications of Hyper Gas. Sometimes the gas from the HyZor seems to want to run the engine all by itself; this is still a spontaneous event and we have not figured out what we are doing right :))))

However, the HyZor does produce enough Brown's Gas to act as a catalyst to allow a significant volume of the fossil-fuel to be replaced by water. So after adding a HyZor, you can cut your cost of fuel significantly by adding a water injection system.

Peter Lindemann has a lead on a material that spontaneously decomposes water into hydrogen and oxygen. (see Keelynet video).

Xogen is reviving Stan Meyer's technology (Stan died a while ago). I understand that some people who worked with Stan Meyer are in Xogen. I've been keeping track of this company's progress and am uncertain if there is really any potential there. All independent testing documentation shows me nothing of real interest; i.e.. over-unity gas production.

However, I believe Stan Meyer did have 'something' even though his literature had some fairly obvious errors in it. I think I know how to make the technology work, and will be implementing the results from such experimenting into further upgrades of the HyZor and Water Torch applications.

I think the key will include two 'frequencies': one of which will be short duty cycle high amperage pulses; the other for low voltage 'polarizing' and sub-harmonic.

I agree with Peter Lindemann that Stan Meyer misrepresented the actual working technology that he used to split water. It's possible that he didn't even really know (I'm not saying I do) and that he just found ways that worked without knowing exactly why.

Xogen is continuing that tradition, in that their public information gives few clues. The clues I do see (in the independent test reports) give me absolutely no reason to think they actually have over-unity gas production.

CALGARY, April 6 /CNW/ - Tathacus Resources Ltd. (CDNX: TTC) announces that it has received the independent test data from the Alberta Research Council (ARC) regarding Xogen Power Inc.'s ("Xogen") oxygen-hydrogen gas generation system. Tathacus owns 20 per cent of Xogen, a private Calgary-based technology and research company. Tathacus engaged ARC recently to conduct specific tests of Xogen's proprietary technology.

Patent US6126794 which is the basis of

Patent US6126794


Flint-- resonance in the fuel cell design by stan must be created using the resonance formula for a capacitor and inductor (in series). 1/(2*pi*sqrt(L*C)). This gives the frequency at which the two devices will resonate. You must first create the stainless steel capacitor, submerse it in water, then measure capacitance. Then you can solve the above equation backwards to find L for a certain frequency range you wish to operate. The reason Stan's invention can't be put into a kit is because of the many variables that change resonance including any impurities in the water which change capacitance therefore resonance. This is why he had to develop a tuning inductor to make up for the changes in capacitance. The theory is this: if you follow P=I*V, at resonance the voltage ideally would go up to infinity and current (I) would go to zero, therefore P would equal zero. In reality, V does go really high (30K-60K) volts and current is reduced to a few milliamps. Therefore Power consumed is almost zero. There's another patent related to Stans which is where I believe he got his idea but it uses Analog signals rather then digital (Henry Puharich) but no where have I seen patents such as these two that make sense using resonance. You much first understand resonance in electronics before anything else makes sense.

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