For the more recent 2019 presentation by Walt Jenkins, he gives an update of how far he has come over the last couple years. There is so much water in the atmosphere that it is possible to extract this right out of the air to be used in the fuel process and this is something he wants to use in his planned RV project where he drives across the country mostly on water.Walt covers that his study of charged particles and lightning led to his new process to get the energy out of water. This possibly leads to the lowest cost fuel on Earth that may utilize either fresh or salt water.
He shows some video of some tests such as 5ml of gasoline and 450ml of water that were mixed and put into a 49cc scooter. There has shown to be an 80% reduction in emissions with this system. Normally, this kind of scooter gets around 70mpg. With Walt’s system, he claims 500mpg! We hope to see experience this test ourselves where we can see a long road test from Spokane to Seattle for example, which is about 280 miles. This would eliminate any doubt in the minds of skeptics that it is only burning vapor of the gasoline for a short demonstration until those vapors are gone.
In some tests, it is claimed to have an 1100 times increase in gas mileage and the horsepower doubles.
Another video of a test is done with a 196cc engine.
Walt covers his planned RV/bus tour to travel across the country without stopping for fuel.
Again, we hope to see some long distance tests such as the scooter running on a circular track for x miles until all the water/fuel mixture is used up as well as seeing some commercial application come into play as soon as possible.
Most water fuel researchers and developers are focused on methods to separate hydrogen and oxygen from water with electrolysis (running electrical current through the water).
However, there are other ways that are much more efficient and effective. With only hundreds of miliamps, Walt Jenkins can run an engine with 95%+ water.
He isn’t using electrolysis, but he was heavily involved with that years ago and he is actually the original developer of the popular dry cell that most experimenters are using.
Although this presentation is not a full disclosure, he does share some concepts regarding this method that point people in the right direction. Keep in mind that this is the first time he has given a presentation to the public.
His entire process is patented and is still a work in progress, but being able to get 500 mpg on a scooter is quite an accomplishment and you can see his dune buggy is also quite advanced. It is not an attempt to replicate Stan Meyer’s dune buggy, which is a completely different process, but rather to make it easy for anyone to see that there are no hidden fuel lines, etc…
Moray King considers Walt Jenkins to be the modern-day Stan Meyer and that is a very strong statement coming from a leading authority on water fuel technologies. Help us bring more awareness to the work of Walt Jenkins so we can have clean fuel for a clean future!
It includes the following presenters: Al Francoeur, Yaro Stanchak, Aaron Murakami, James Robitaille, Geoffrey Miller, and Jeff Moe.
For this second one, it includes Susan Manewich, Jeane Manning, Walt Jenkins, Dr. Paul LaViolette, Aaron Murakami, Prof. Robert Haralick and Paul Babcock.
This discussion concluded the 2017 Energy Science & Technology Conference and included topics such as Emotional Intelligence, Synchronicity, Remote Viewing, Creativity, the Subconscious Mind, the Collective Unconscious, and of course some discussion on Energy technologies. MUST SEE!
From Nanobubbles to Ball Lightning by Moray B. King – In an internal combustion engine the big anomalous energy manifests from microscopic ball lightning – not hydrogen combustion. This presentation shows many resources and academic paper references that are involved with the latest research in this field. You will also learn how you may be able to make your own nanobubbles using various methods of cavitation to create what just may be microscopic ball lightning in your engine. Release date – August 18, 2016. Learn more: From Nanobubbles to Ball Lightning