Stanley Meyer VIC resonant electrolysis mod

30 Views
Published
Can't see video? Download HERE (New Link): http://www.divshare.com/download/5125853-8f9

This video actually works on some browsers, but recently it gives "sorry, this video is no longer available" on other browsers. If that's the case, follow the above link

------------

Splitting distilled water with a 12 volt power supply. This came out of an attempt to maximize reactive power and minimize active power in the circuit... although I'm not sure that was accomplished in the video. Anyway...

Circuit and parts are listed in the video. The setup is basically the Voltage Intensifier Circuit of Meyer with one major change: the second inductor (2nd wire in a bifilar-wound E core) instead of being in series with the circuit, has only one end attached to the circuit. How or why this works, I don't yet know, but it does allow more power into the distilled water than any other method I have tried so far.

It is also frequency-dependent, unlike other methods where bubble action didn't depend on any magical frequencies. Here, though, the first major resonant point is around 20kHz for my cell. There is about 2 inches of overlap between inner and outer steel cell. Also I drew the bulb location wrong - in the video it's after the WFC, but in my diagram it was shown before... no difference since it behaved the same either way.

The bulb was put after the WFC as an indicator of power flow, and potentially as the "amp consuming device" Meyer talked about. Yeah I know it's supposed to go before the WFC but goofed in my setup for the video, but it works the correct way just the same.

I tried resistors to limit current but they got hot as hell and burned my finger... potentiometer sparked and smoked, so a little lightbulb (only 4 ohms though) was my next try and that, plus the free floating second inductor terminal, is what you see here.

My guess is that the second bifilar wire is being driven both by capacitive current and magnetic field EMF from the first wire, and the electrons within the wire oscillate longitudinally in a standing wave, and that somehow does "something" to the bottom edge of the circuit by maybe injecting and taking away electrons when needed. So it acts as a forced electron reservoir perhaps, like a syringe sucking in and expelling electrons from a subdermal insertion point in the circuit.
Be the first to comment