Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Integrated Sphere Cell 

Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Sphere Cell 

In Stan's early WFC work he made a Spherical Resonant Cavity to study the phenomenon he called 'Resonant Action'. Patents on the Spherical Resonant Cavity were filed as early as 1982. 

About the Spherical Resonant Cavity, Stan stated:

"The motion of the gas atoms will pass out of the opening as though they are jet propelled."

"...the resonant cavity causes the water molecule to travel back and forth continuously and at a velocity that increases geometrically."

It's interesting to note that he stated the velocity increases geometrically... from this statement one can assume this system went into a runaway and the only way of slowing it down and controlling it was to "Gate" the circuit.

"This action continues indefinitely and will continue until the applied energy is terminated."

Reference
-WFC News Release #3
-Europe patent 0,103,656
Canadian patent 1,234,773
-WFC Dealership Sales Manual Chapter 5 'Mega Watt Gas Yield'

Note: Looking at the dates of the Spherical Resonant Cavity as well as the picture in the WFC News Release # 3 showing his control circuitry we can see he used an autotransformer & his SCR pulsing circuits. 

Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Sphere Cell 
Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Sphere Cell 
Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Sphere Cell 
Stanley Meyers Electrolyzer Voltrolysis HHo Sphere Cell 

For anyone interested in building here's what was used: 

Bought on ebay but you can get them online anywhere...

 

just search 'Stainless bath bomb mold'.
 

I had to order several before I actually got a 304 SS one...

it seems alot of people think aluminum is the same. 

 

You can also get a one piece sphere in a variety of sizes if you search 'stainless garden ball'...

 

I used the two piece bath bomb since the flange made it easy to mount...

also, the garden balls are really thin.

 

The center sphere is a 304 SS hardened bearing, 1/2" dia

(I think I said 3/4" in the vid but its 1/2")...
 you have to heat it to red hot then cool it slowly by placing it in sand,

 

after that file a flat on it before drilling.... 
or if you have a solid carbide bit you could drill it without heating it.

I made mine on a mini lathe so I was restricted to about 3" maximum.
In Stan's drawing of the Spherical resonant cavity he states

 

it was 5" OD sphere with a 2.5" OD inner sphere.

Personally I wouldn't waste time making this. Without a properly designed VIC all it will ever do is look cool. We already have the specs for the VIC that ran the 11 cell resonant cavity. With this unit all we have to go by is a single blurry picture of the control electronics box.


I only made it because I had most of the materials on hand and was bored so I thought it would be a fun challenge during the winter months while I was stuck inside.

The coaxial cells in the 11 cell resonant cavity will perform much better, trust me.


The Spherical Resonant cavity was just one of many test units that Stan designed and tested...Ultimately he found the best performing were the coaxial resonant cavities which is why the 11 cell resonant cavity and the injectors were both coaxial arrangements.

 
I think it is important to ensure all items are made to show the progression and the knowledge trail. 

We will try to draw it up , can pics or hand drawing on the way the  2 halves seats are welcomed. 
or a few pics of based with out parts in it would be helpful to get it redrawn .

Ultimately hobbyist enjoy building this stuff to learn the finer details

Really Great Stuff .

Dan 

1920px-Integrating_sphere_principle.svg.

Materials

The optical properties of the lining of the sphere greatly affect its accuracy. Different coatings must be used at visible, infrared and ultraviolet wavelengths. High-powered illumination sources may heat or damage the coating, so an integrating sphere will be rated for a maximum level of incident power. Various coating materials are used.

 

For visible-spectrum light, early experimenters used a deposit of magnesium oxide, and barium sulfate also has a usefully flat reflectance over the visible spectrum. Various proprietary PTFE compounds are also used for visible light measurements. Finely-deposited gold is used for infrared measurements.

 

An important requirement for the coating material is the absence of fluorescence. Fluorescent materials absorb short-wavelength light and re-emit light at longer wavelengths. Due to the many scatterings this effect is much more pronounced in an integrating sphere than for materials irradiated normally.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Integrating_sphere

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