Off Shore Ocean Surface H2 Fuel Production From Turbulent Eddy and Cavitation Flows
The other day, I was talking to someone about the reality that H2 makes a great fuel. Of course, they told me what I already knew, and that is it takes energy to separate the hydrogen atoms out of anything else. For instance there are quite a few hydrogen atoms in natural gas, and natural gas is piped into everyone’s home in the United States already. If we had a way to store hydrogen inside of vehicle fuel tanks without leaking out, and if we found a way to easily compress it, perhaps trapping the H2 molecules inside of carbon nanotubes using some sort of special frequency to get them to stay in there until needed, then we might have something.
Of course, we have to go back to the first problem and that is it takes energy to separate out those hydrogen atoms or in this case the H2 hydrogen molecule. Now then, what about if we use a few tricks of physics to help refine our efficiency in the process of removing hydrogen from other molecules. Did you know that at the boundary layer of the ocean there are three times as much hydrogen gas as anywhere else? This is because the way the ocean salt spray evaporates due to sunlight causes the separation of that water into oxygen and hydrogen (H2).
Since we know this already, perhaps we could create surface vessels on the water which caused the water to move very quickly through the center of the vessel in some sort of a pipe shaped like a Venturi, and then what if we caused some sort of distortion or vortex flow, it might be possible to increase the percentage of hydrogen gas in doing this for less energy? What if we added the energy from the friction of that water and UV light using a reflective process from outside the vessel into the chamber? If so we might be able to collect a significant number of hydrogen atoms to use for fuel.
We would also be able to propel the ship or vessel using this hydrogen fuel, and collect the rest and compress it into tanks aligned with sheets or rows of carbon nanotubes inside. Once we have all those hydrogen atoms tucked away, we could close the enclosure, and we will have compressed it all using very little energy. Of course, this is just the culmination of many years of thoughts on this topic, and I do have all sorts of drawings and other ideas along the same vein.
If you’d like to discuss this at a much higher level, I’m open to intellectual dialogue, you may send me an e-mail. Please consider all this and think on it.