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Oxy-Hydrogen gas energetic capability, an explanation.

Oxy-Hydrogen gas energetic capability, an explanation.

Brown’s Gas boasts a plethora of unusual characteristics that defy current chemistry. It has a cool flame of about 130°C (266°F), yet melts steel, brick and many other materials. Confusingly, research both confirms and rebuffs many claims about it, leading to a smorgasbord of theories today seeking to explain its unusual properties.
One possible theory, currently gaining support even from establishment science, depicts “plasma orbital expansion of the electron in a water molecule”. In this process, unlike electrolysis, the water molecule “bends” into a linear, dipole-free geometry. This linear water molecule expands to gain electrons in the d sub-shell, and these extra electrons produce different effects on different target materials.

linear_water_molecule

 

Electrons that scatter at point of contact produce heat based upon electrical conductivity, density and thermal capacity of the material. It also shows why Rydberg clusters are a part of browns gas and how the linear water molecule needs these clusters to survive.

Follow this link to read the full article:

2010_Plasma orbital expansion of the electrons in water