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Viktor Schauberger: Petrol (Gasoline) from Water

Lasted edited by Andrew Munsey, updated on June 15, 2016 at 1:11 am.

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From Callum Coats book "Energy Evolution".

'''Petrol (Gasoline) From Water

From Spec. Ed. of Mensch und Technik, Vol. 2, 1993, Section 9.0 (Notes from January 1936).'''

Take a well-insulated, preferably egg-shaped vessel made of clay or failing this, an oak-barrel, which as far as possible shields against the influences of external temperatures, but which neither impedes the respiration of the vessel, nor disturbs its diffusive functions. A three-element jet-impeller is rotated (screwed into the water) inside the vessel, the upper portion being made of copper and the lower of a metal of opposite polarity, such as silver.

The openings themselves must of as small a bore as possible and of a screwform configuration, so that on the one hand the mechanical coherence of the gases forced through under the highest practicable pressure is guaranteed and on the other, a very strong atomisation takes place, when the gas exiting from the lower nozzle enters the upward-curving egg-profile under a strong drop in temperature. The surfaces of the systems of jet-nozzles are reciprocally configured dimensionally. The three nozzle-openings narrow towards the exit-opening in the same ratio.6 [6: The ratio here is probably that of the 'Golden Mean' or 'Fibonacci ratio' = 1 :1.618033988. — Ed.]

The lower series of nozzles is half the size of the upper. Immediately above and below the two thrust-producing elements, which must be well-insulated externally, adjustable thrust deflectors are mounted inside the egg-form, which can be set closer together or further apart in order to be able to regulate the evolving differences in potential. These thrust-emitters are also to be insulated externally, so that the direction of their respective electrons is safeguarded. They must also be made of bipolar metals the simplest solution being to silver-plate the copper elements

or to put a layer of copper-oxide on the silver components.7 [7: This appears to describe an early model of the Repulsator for which there are no accompanying diagrams.]

The most essential aspect in this regard is that these elements begin to emit rays under the reciprocal influence of temperature and that an animalistic current flows. This ionisation, wherein hydrolysis8 [8: Hydrolysis signifies the decomposition of a substance by the combination of one of its elements with one of those in water. - Ed.]plays a decisive role by means of high-tension and complex absorptive processes, is of crucial importance for it is during these processes that the analysing and synthesising electro-osmotic events have to take place.

The barrel or unglazed, earthenware vessel9 [9:This shape is akin to the gulla, which Viktor Schauberger describes as follows: "The people of ancient cultures made use of the so-called 'gulla' for storing their liquids. This mysterious vessel maintains the freshness and vitality of every liquid, be it water, milk, etc. Fabricated under very curious ritualistic practices, the gulla was formed out of clay with a high aluminium content The basic shape of the gulla was the pentagon, the ur-form into which the lump of clay was shaped before being turned on the potting wheel into the naturalesquely shaped vessel. If such a basic clay form is stood on its natural base, then the naturalesque egg-shape is created, in which the bi-fifth triangle plays a decisive role in respect to its hypotenuse and side in relation to the radius, whereby the rpm of the wheel and the resistance to oscillation of the shaping hand has also to be taken into consideration. The function

of the finished vessel, with which it is known the ancients cooled luke-warm water in hot sand under the rays of the midday Sun, depends on the skill applied to these internal and external influences as the naturalesque egg-shape was rotating." Implosion Magazine, No. 115, pp 62-63. — Ed.], which should be as egg-shaped as possible, will now be filled with well-insolated seawater or thoroughly insolated or acidified fresh water, preferably rainwater. The successful outcome depends on the degree of solar irradiation and acidification. Lack of sunshine can be

remedied by the addition of hydrogen peroxide, etc., but this does necessitate irradiation with a quartz lamp. The simplest is solar irradiation. The starting temperature of the water should be between +12°C (+53.6°F) and +17°C (+62.6°F). Into this insolated water very small quantities of silver or zinc, or copper filings should now be added. Eventually these can also be applied to

the nozzle lining and around which the entering gas will flow. In this case, the particles or laminates must be small enough not to block the nozzle-openings. The relative proportions between these two metals of contrasting polarity has to be determined empirically. In addition small quantities of brown-coal in the form of cubes, phosphates of salt, a little magnesium or other substances, such as can be found in all springwater, must be introduced into the water. These salts, however, should not have been overly exposed to daylight. As additives, sulphurated water and the addition of a little nitrate of potash increase the performance of the end product. The more varied the additives, the better and the higher the quality of the final mixture. Because the changing seasons often have a decisive effect on the whole, the relative proportions of these additives must also be determined empirically.

Once all this has been done, the vessel is then closed and sealed against the entry of light and air. Then a dash of carbon-dioxide and a dash of air or oxygen are introduced alternately, the former from above and the latter from below, but in such a way that no pressure is created in the interior.

The C-acid gas10 [10: C-acid gas: Carbonic acid gas otherwise known as carbon-dioxide. - Ed.] introduced from above lowers its temperature and will be rapidly absorbed by the cooling water. Once this ionised gas mixture has been inhaled by the water, as it were, then a dash of oxygen is injected, whose dispersal must be confined within the water only, concentrating itself in the

upper strata of the water. This results the development of a stratified, selfdensifying, spacial structure from the bottom upwards, through which the carbone gases coming from above have to diffuse. If the process proceeds correctly, then an extremely strong vacuum forms in the space above the water, which atomises and cools the follow-up CO2 even more, giving rise to

the necessary intensification on the one hand and the creation of the polarity between the gas and the water on the other.

Under this reciprocal intensification the introduced substances begin to dissociate, during which process the water temperature slowly drops to +4°C ( 39.2°F). This temperature level must be maintained by injecting the gases alternately during which the pressure-gauge fluctuates slightly. This is a sign that the water has begun to breathe and pulsate properly. Should over-pressure

occur, it is indicative of a progressive development of heat, whereas an underpressure signifies a strong increase in CO2. Here the danger of an explosion is incipient, which can be averted if the temperature of the water can be maintained at +4°C (+39.2°F). This can be regulated simply by adjusting the inflow of oxygen. The addition of very small quantities of oil or other fatty-matter

increases the valence of the mixture, but also the danger of explosion. For this reason the introduction of these substances is not advisable at the beginning. If no reactions of any kind are evident, and if all the ingredients have been completely dissolved, then the mixture should be allowed to stand for about two hours, during which time the temperature must always be maintained at +4°C (+39.2°F). This is most easily achieved in a cellar where such temperatures prevail. Where a good cellar is available, however, the whole thing can be

simplified, because the process described above need only be inaugurated with a few alternating injections of O and CO2. The whole can then be left to ferment, a process sufficiently well-understood in the preparation of wine or cider. In this instance, however, in the initial stages of the process, the contents should be stirred around gently with a well-insulated mixing-device on which a zinc or silver scoop has been mounted on one side and a copper one on the other. The external closure can be effected with a mercury seal or by the insertion of a compression ring.

The content of introduced CO2, however, must exceed 90% and proportions similar to those found in the water of all good mountain springs must exist in the end-mixture, although here we are concerned with substantially different products of solution than those found in springwater. In principle, however, there is no difference between them. In this regard it is necessary for those

substances that have evolved under the influences of light to be decomposed in darkness and a drop in temperature or vice versa. Through these alternating processes of decomposition, structures of alternate character are formed by mutually opposing influences. This arising and passing away is triggered artificially and reciprocally intensified until a complete solution results,

ultimately arriving at the synthesis intended.

With warming and having undergone an end-reaction, the finished mixture has a slight smell of petrol, but does not burn. However, if this mixture is atomised in a needle-jet or injector and only lightly compressed by the descending piston, then an explosion occurs. We have thereby achieved what we wanted, namely a mixture of explosive water, which is an exceptionally stable

and safe substance, but which produces a higher dynamic effect in the pistonengine than the product obtained through the distillation of crude oil we call 'petrol' (gasoline). Electromagnetic ignition is superfluous and by means of this process we have produced a substance that can be used in diesel-engines. For large-scale production, this mixture is best produced in special tubes, which cool and move the seawater bio-dynamically as it flows. In this way any desired quantity can be mass-produced. Since any kind of agricultural or forestry waste can be decomposed in these tubes, this process is by far the simplest and best, for no work of any kind is required. All that is necessary is for predigested waste-matter to be thoroughly and completely fermented in seawater or salinated fresh water during the self-cooling flowing motion. The addition of turnip slices, fruit-waste, lemon peel, etc., increases the valence of the mixture, because we are here concerned with a very simple natural process, which is essentially always the same, namely that everything that has once grown, that has lived and moved, pulsates, ferments and reconstitutes and builds itself up, if the thing is merely moved morphologically and the anomaly point or life-point is approached as a result.

With every degree Celsius (1.8°F) drop in temperature, all gases cool at the expense of their volume and in this extremely simple way the dematerialisationvolume, or the 4th dimension, or the condition of pure energy is ultimately reached. In this respect it is important to differentiate clearly between the spacial structure and the volumetric structure that is to say, that neither

formative entities, nor dematerialising entities should be allowed to appear,11 [11: Here the word 'spacial' can also be taken to mean 'dimensional' in that here it is necessary to achieve an intermediate state of equilibrium at the halfway point between other-dimensionality and physical volume. — Ed.] if one wishes to accumulate positive or negative intensifications of energy in

any given liquid. This takes place at the anomaly point or point of neutrality, in which space and volume dematerialise and hence manifest themselves non-spacially as energy.

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