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/2010/05/28/9501658-Plasma_Orbital_Expansion-of-the-Electrons_in_Water/
You are here:
PureEnergySystems.com > News > May 28, 2010

Scientific model published for Brown's gas

Chris Eckman's paper, 'Plasma Orbital Expansion of the Electrons in Water', has been accepted for publication in the Proceedings of the NPA and will be presented at the 17th annual Natural Philosophy Alliance conference to be held June 23-26 in Long Beach, California.

by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News
Copyright © 2010

 


You've all seen those videos in which amazing things are done with a Brown's gas torch.  For example, you can hold the tip of the torch with your fingers, wave the torch across your arm without burning it, and use that same torch to melt tungsten, which requires a temperature of 6192 °F.  Brown's gas has also been used to significantly reduce radioactivity.  

There's something very funky about Brown's gas, and perhaps that is why for so long academia has pretty much ignored it -- it resembles magic.  But that is changing.

Christopher Eckman has been turning heads for a couple of years now in the free energy community with his academic studies and tests on Brown's gas at the University of Idaho.  He proposes a model in which the H2O molecule in Brown's gas actually becomes linear and electrical in nature.  In the linear form, it loses its dipole and thus can exist in gaseous form which Eckman dubs "electric steam".  The dipole is the primary means by which water adheres to things, including itself in liquid form.  When the 'electric steam' is ignited and strikes the substrate, it is the electrical energy that is released and is responsible for the heat transference to the substrate, not the temperature of the actual flame that does the work.  Liquid water can be seen dripping off of metal substrate.

Now his paper has been accepted by peer-review and will be published in Proceedings of the NPA as part of the 17th Natural Philosophy Alliance Conference to be held June 23-26 in Long Beach, California.  It is available now for download (pdf) from the World Science Database.

The abstract also found on the World Science Database reads as follows:

Brown's Gas boasts a plethora of unusual characteristics that defy current chemistry. It has a cool flame of about 130 degrees, yet melts steel, brick and many other materials. Confusingly research both confirms and rebuffs many claims about it, leading to a smorgasbord of theories today seeking to explain its unusual properties. One possible theory, currently gaining support even from establishment science, depicts "plasma orbital expansion of the electron in a water molecule". In this process, unlike electrolysis, the water molecule "bends" into a linear, dipole-free geometry. This linear water molecule expands to gain electrons in the d sub-shell, and these extra electrons produce different effects on different target materials. Electrons that scatter at point of contact produce heat based upon electrical conductivity, density and thermal capacity of the material. It will also show why Rydberg clusters are a part of browns gas and how the linear water molecule needs these clusters to survive. This paper will explain this new theory and why it is gaining popularity among scientist in academia. 

Whether or not his model is fully accurate, what he has accomplished has been to bring the subject of Brown's gas into the modern academic setting.

The young undergrad student is to be congratulated on this landmark achievement.  I thought maybe NPA stood for National Precocious Academicians.

# # #

Download the Paper

Translations

  • German > Plasmatische Bahnexpansion von Elektronen im Wasser - übersetzt von Ulrich F. Sackstedt, Deutschland (posted here December 15, 2010) 
    Das hat zu einem Sammelsurium verschiedener Theorien geführt, die alle nach einer Erklärung für seine ungewöhnlichen Eigenschaften suchen. Eine mögliche Theorie, die zur Zeit sogar von Vertretern der etablierten Wissenschaften unterstützt wird, beschreibt die plasmatische Bahnexpansion im Wassermolekül. In diesem Prozeß „biegt“ sich – anders als bei der Elektrolyse - das Wassermolekül zur einer linearen, dipol-freien geometrischen Form. Dieses linear gestaltete Wassermolekül dehnt sich aus, um zusätzliche Elektronen in die d-Sub-Schale zu ziehen. Diese Extra-Elektronen rufen bei unterschiedlichen Zielmaterialien unterschiedliche Effekte hervor. Elektronen, die sich auf dem Kontaktpunkt ausbreiten, produzieren durch die Höhe der elektrischen Leitfähigkeit, der Dichte und der thermischen Kapazität des jeweiligen Materials Hitze.

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See also

Resources at PESWiki.com

Page composed by Sterling D. Allan May 1, 2010
Last updated December 15, 2010
 
 

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