Saturday, July 15, 2006


Cheap Thermonuclear Generator

Homemade HYDROGEN BOMB (non-explosive).
A Practical, Slow-Motion Thermonuclear Generator.
No radiation. No Emissions. No Waste Stream.
Generates clean, safe, virtually-free heat/electricity.
Can be built from cheap junkyard parts.

In brief review, contemporary Thermonuclear Physics is the unfortunate brain-child of "Big Bang" military thinking.

The HYDROGEN BOMB was born as a wasteful Atomic Weapon of Mass Destruction by compressing several pounds of protons to the awesome level of critical proton fusion density and catastrophic heat release.

The "BIG BANG" Hydrogen Bomb possesses no useful function except to explosively vaporize and destroy everything in sight.

But what happens when the objective is not a BIG BANG Hydrogen Bomb explosion, but merely a controlled, slow release of fusion heat energy, proton by proton?

The answer is simple: You get an everlasting cornucopia of cheap, useful, controlled, proton fusion energy, sufficient to power everything on Earth, and thus, return all climate control into the hands of Mother Nature.

SLOW PROTON FUSION is far more energy efficient than the same quantity of protons wasted in a BIG BANG Hydrogen Bomb explosion. In either case, you're only talking about the Hydrogen Nuclei in a half-gallon of ordinary pure water (easily extracted by a simple disposable flash camera circuit and a single flashlight battery).

Here’s how I built a small test version of the SLOW MOTION THERMONUCLEAR GENERATOR from a few scraps of junk material.

You probably won't be able to find a valid copy of this patent application which has been hushed-up, destroyed, and mis-directed by the Energy Cartel in a desperate attempt to protect its vast coal, oil and uranium empire from being swept away by cheap home-made energy.

The following is a construction excerpt from the original patent application.


A person skilled in the art can test demonstrate the general concept of this invention using the following components, assembled as a series-wired, closed electrical loop:

(1) a graphite anode: a plain graphite cylinder containing pure water; (2) a composite cathode: a mass of carbon, graphite, or refractory metal or alloy, of any convenient shape, coated or layered with permeable, non-electrically-conductive ceramic refractory, as previously described. The composite cathode is centrally and axially immersed in the water-filled anode cylinder; and (3) a simple, disposable flash camera circuit powered by a 1.5volt battery:

The positive leg of the camera circuit's power capacitor is electrically connected to the anode; the negative leg is electrically connected to the inner cathode core. The xenon side of the 1.5VDC flash camera circuit functions as the source of the high voltage required to liberate and drive H+ cations from the pure water into the micro-partitions of the composite cathode. The adjustable high voltage HVDC exerts a 360-degree, positive (+) electrostatic force field, which completely surrounds the compressed, partitioned H+ cation particles.

This arrangement substantially alters the kinematic variables relative to H+ cation fusion probability at sub-critical fusion density.

H+ cations, under control of the electromotive potential of the HVDC power supply, continuously attempt to traverse the electronic circuit, moving in the direction of the power supply’s negative terminal. Liberated H+ cations penetrate the micro-partitions of the composite cathode intact, but only because of the absence of the availability of neutralizing free electrons at the composite cathode’s exterior surface. Thus, the outer-most layer(s) of the composite cathode function(s) as a random inlet check valve, relative to incoming H+ cations.

Inherent safety is due to the electronically controlled admission of a relatively small quantity of H+ cations into the composite cathode per unit time, so that any/all fusion radiation is absorbed in the form of sensible heat within the solid interior of the refractory cathode mass.

CAUTION: Caution is advised due to the shock hazard of the disposable flash camera circuit, which is potentially lethal, where 1.5 volts DC from a tiny penlight battery is converted into proton-liberating pulses above 2000 volts.

Safety Note: To eliminate the shock hazard, carefully discharge the flash circuit power capacitor (plastic-handle screwdriver, okay), and then snip one of the legs of the power capacitor. However, this will restrict quantitative heat flow measurement by at least an order of magnitude approximation, due to loss of maximum peak amplitude voltage during HV pulses.

Pat. App. Web Site:
Pat. App. Commercial Web Site:

This process seems to be electrolysis. This is not fusion. This is ordinary chemistry. The fact is that the energy source (the flash circuit) requires more energy that is liberated and recoverable in the reaction.
I like your principled idea, and whatever the correct terminology is, I'd like to help find out if it could work. So what results have you got so far?

You don't seem to have a clue. The electrolysis merely releases H+ cations from their oxygen attachment. That is, relative to any single H0H water molecule, the function of the electrolysis is to merely separate two H+ cations from their shared oxygen atom. When individual H+(hydrogen cations) re-combine in the absence of shared or free electrons (by any function whatsoever), phenomenal heat energy is released. The relatively minute electrical current used to drive the electrolysis function is insignificant when compared to the awesome proton fusion heat release.
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