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 BROWN'S GAS BOOK ONE   A basic guide to Brown's Gas including a brief history, Brown's Gas theory and an explanation of some of its unique properties   plus   Eagle-Research experiments that prove Brown's Gas viability   Read Brown's Gas Book One before you read Brown's Gas Book Two    BROWN'S GAS BOOK TWO A comprehensive How-To Brown's Gas manual   Build a high quality Brown's Gas electrolyzer that will exceed the performance of ANY known commercial machine to date. Other researcher's published literature on Brown's Gas states that 1 liter of water would make 1866.6 liters of Brown's Gas. Normal di-atomic H2:O2 is 933.3 liters of gas per liter of water and Brown's Gas displaces more volume than normal because of it's mon-atomic constituent. The above example proves the volume increase and my experiments with my machines and Yull Brown's own machines prove it. Further, an old researcher in Brown's Gas just came up with a further method to prove the volume increase caused by the mon-atomic portion of the gas. He weighed it in a fixed volume at a fixed pressure and temperature. If we assume that we are getting significant amounts of H and O in our torch gasses, what would happen to them when they burn? If we had all H and all O, our flame wouldn't have to be very hot to "self propagate" because the flame wouldn't have to be putting all that energy into splitting the H2 and O2, before it could burn. So we'd have a "cold" flame, right? And it is universally noted that Brown's Gas burns with a very low temperature flame. If we had all H and all O with no H2 and O2, and we reduced straight to water. We would go from a greatly expanded gas to liquid, a reduction of 1860 times, with little of the expansion caused by heat. This would produce quite a vacuum, don't you think? And if our "flame" was doing this, the reaction would be an "implosion", right? And if the H and O went directly into forming water, we'd have (for four moles of H and two moles of O) 442.4 Kcal of available energy, instead of only 115.7 Kcal available from 2H2:O2. The extra available atomic-level energy could account for some of the strange effects of Brown's Gas, like sublimating tungsten, which requires temperatures close to those found on the surface of the sun. "Normal" 2H2:O2 flames can't reach these temperatures. The special imploding high energy reaction could be tapping unknown effects, explaining some other effects of Brown's Gas, like its ability to make clean laser-like holes in wood, metal and ceramics. As well as the capability of changing temperature when applied to different materials. During a Brown's Gas mon-atomic hydrogen (H) and mon-atomic oxygen (O) flame, we don't have to add any energy because the molecules are already in their simplest and highest energy atomic form. This means that "perfect" Brown's Gas can have 3.8 times the possible 'heat' energy that an "ordinary" H2 and O2 flame has (442.4 Kcal/115.7 Kcal). Thus we can get 'plasma' type temperatures and effects as we weld, because the potential atomic energy is there, even if it doesn't show up as heat.
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