l

Sunday, 5 January 2014

Breaking the Chains

 
Breaking the Chains in 2014

by Gary Jacobucci

Every couple of years something will happen that will make me revisit the idea of the water engine. I suppose it gotten to the point that the allowance of the water engine has become my litmus test of the great awakening,
I revisited, and tried to energize, the idea after the Deepwater Horizon oil rig implosion in the Gulf of Mexico in May, 2010 and the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster in March of 2011. The fracking phenomenon has motivated me to look at it again in 2013.
I rewatched the mainstream newscasts on the Stan Meyer water car…
And the Reuters story unveiling the Genepax water powered car in June 2008…
In 2008 there was another MSM newscast featuring retired TV station owner and broadcast engineer, John Kanzius shooting a radio frequency through salt water that separated the hydrogen and oxygen molecules. The feature had a segment at a testing lab where the scientists stated (with confused grins on their faces) that the flame atop the beaker of water was burning at 400 degrees (See YouTube ‘Salt Water into Fuel’).
Like Stan Meyer, both these scientific breakthroughs were ‘disappeared’.
What about examples of this technology actually in use?
In January 2012, BBC had a two-part program titled ‘To Boldly Go’. One of the features during the first episode covered the quest for a submarine to attempt a return trip to the bottom of the Mariana Trench. In giving a tour of the nuclear submarine that would likely attempt the journey, the moderator leads us to the room that produces the oxygen for the crew members.
54:50 into the program the narrator says… “Early submarines had to return to the surface frequently to replenish their air supplies, but modern subs can stay underwater much longer because they can make their own oxygen.”
The show’s moderator then talks with the crew member in charge of air quality on the submarine. They enter a room that is surprisingly stark,  except for a few boxes on the wall and piping, and asks: “So to create oxygen for a crew of dozens and dozens of men, what actually do you have to do?”
Crew member in charge of air supply: “It’s actually very simple; we take demineralized water and we pass a DC electrical current through the water to split the water into hydrogen and oxygen. The oxygen we then keep to put back into the atmosphere, which we then breathe, and the hydrogen is compressed and discharged overboard because it’s not required.”
Scientist / moderator: “You got your plentiful supply of water and energy; how long can that produce an environment your sailors can breathe?”
Crew member: “Indefinitely.”
I’ll emphasize the honest statement from the crew member…  “It’s actually very simple.”
There are numerous references to using water as the basis of fuel in TV shows and movies. One I like is an episode of ‘Breaking Bad’ where Walter White and a patron are sitting at a bar drowning their sorrows. The patron is watching a TV newscast and this conversation ensues…
Patron… “They found water on Mars; they don’t exactly know what to do with that information, but hey, they found it.”
 (High school chemistry teacher) Walter White… “Well, actually, they can theoretically separate the hydrogen from the oxygen and process that into having fuel for mass space flights; ostensively turning Mars into a giant gas station. We live in an amazing time.”
In an episode of ‘Leverage’, the plot centered around breaking into the U.S. Patent office to steal a folder. As they are planning the heist, one of  the crew members asks… “What does Latimer want at the Patent Office?”
One of the other members responds… “What doesn’t he want?… cure for the common cold, warp drive, the water engine. People, everybody knows the government is sitting on futuristic technology at the patent office… Under the Invention Secrecy Act of 1951, the U.S. Government has sealed away over 5,000 patents that they say is a threat to national security.”
The story line of the 2011 movie ‘Battle Los Angeles’ (see the Wikipedia entry of the actual event ‘Battle of Los Angeles’ that took place in 1942) is that earth is one of the rare planets that has water and an alien species has invaded to create hydrogen from water to power their space craft.
And so on.
An article on NASA’s use of hydrogen states…
 “NASA uses hydrogen fuel to launch the space shuttles. Hydrogen is the simplest element. An atom of hydrogen consists of only one proton and one electron. It’s also the most plentiful element in the universe. Despite its simplicity and abundance, hydrogen doesn’t occur naturally as a gas on the Earth – it’s always combined with other elements. Water, for example, is a combination of hydrogen and oxygen (H2O).
Hydrogen is also found in many organic compounds, notably the hydrocarbons that make up many of our fuels, such as gasoline, natural gas,  methanol, and propane. Hydrogen can be separated from hydrocarbons through the application of heat – a process known as reforming. Currently, most hydrogen is made this way from natural gas. An electrical current can also be used to separate water into its components of oxygen and hydrogen. This process is known as electrolysis. Some algae and bacteria, using sunlight as their energy source, even give off hydrogen under certain conditions.
Hydrogen is high in energy, yet an engine that burns pure hydrogen produces almost no pollution. NASA has used liquid hydrogen since the 1970s to propel the space shuttle and other rockets into orbit. Hydrogen fuel cells power the shuttle’s electrical systems, producing a clean byproduct – pure water, which the crew drinks.
A fuel cell combines hydrogen and oxygen to produce electricity, heat, and water. Fuel cells are often compared to batteries. Both convert the  energy produced by a chemical reaction into usable electric power. However, the fuel cell will produce electricity as long as fuel (hydrogen) is supplied, never losing its charge…”
So, the references are all around us.
Abbey Martin recently did an excellent news piece of the absurdity of the Prohibition of hemp. But prohibition – that which is allowed, and that which is not allowed; and the motivations behind it (the dark/light paradigm) – is perhaps THE issue of 2014.
There are similar thoughts tied to the prohibition of alcohol – that Rockefeller (Standard Oil) was the power behind the Prohibition Act. Apparently he was having trouble getting his petroleum fuel monopoly established in the Midwest due to the large number of farmers that were running their farm machinery on alcohol distilled from corn.
There’s also the story of Rudolf Diesel, who unveiled his new engine at the World’s fair in England. In the exposition, he ran his engine on peanut oil but thought hemp seed oil would eventually be the fuel of choice. He mysteriously fell overboard after the World’s Fair while crossing the English Channel on his way to show his invention in France. Not surprisingly, his patents were purchased by TPTB and converted run on petroleum based fuel (which they mockingly called ‘diesel’ fuel).
The confiscation of technology (prohibition) in order for a self-proclaimed coterie of ‘elites’ to control the affairs on the planet needs to be turned around – it’s time those chains are broken.
While not as glamorous as more exotic technologies, the water engine is simple, practical and doable in 2014. We can imagine what would be the ramifications of separating hydrogen and oxygen from water…
Localized electrical generation, ending the need for the power grid.
The conversion of cars and trucks to run on water (Before being disappeared, Stan Meyer estimated that the kit for converting cars to run on hydrogen from water would cost $1500; and another kit for large trucks, that would cost less than $5000.)
There would no longer be the need to drill for petroleum and natural gas (Hemp seed oil has long been proven a superior oil to petroleum for extraneous needs like plastics – not to mention a far superior cloth to polyester and cotton.)
This would be the end of nuclear power generation (as Einstein said of nuclear power plants…  “It’s a hell of a way to boil water”) and pull the rug out from under aerosol spraying in the name of preventing man-made global warming.
This would greatly facilitate the end of the petro-dollar and petro-wars.
This would fly up in the face of the globalist agendas of poverty, scarcity and austerity. (For example, the main detriment to desalinization plants is the amount of power it takes to run them – imagine a world with unlimited clean water.)
What kind of world could we imagine with abundant energy from water?
Simple, practical and doable in 2014!
Just Imagine.