On Saturday, July 25, 2020, 03:18:17 PM UTC, Jones Beene <jone...@pacbell.net>
>Wiki has its entry under "Oxyhydrogen" but the explosive mixture has also been
"knallgas," town gas, "common manifold electrolysis" and more. Maybe Thomas Gas
is the breakthrough which will open the subject up again. It is a bit glib to
lump it all as fringe science since there could be the same kernel of truth as
in LENR - which generally leads us back to "dense hydrogen" being involved.
Actually, town gas contained CO along with the hydrogen. You know, as in
Gaslight, as in stick your head in the unlit oven to commit suicide. It was
made by passing hot steam over coke, resulting in a mixture of CO and hydrogen.
It was used before natural gas became available in the West, although the
C*****e had been using it centuries before.
If anyone is still interested in dense hydrogen, it seems to me the Langmuir
atomic hydrogen torch should be the main target of investigation. There have
been a few claims of OU about Langmuir's torch. Some calorimetry seems in order
>The original phenomenon - limelight - is 140 years old.Wow. Now we find that
>Holmlid has given us an alternative explanation for what is going on... hmm
>... one wonders about those old vaudevillians getting irradiated with muons.
Am I the only one on this list to make a limelight? It's pretty easy. Apply an
oxyhydrogen torch to a piece of marble, limestone or sea shell and the calcium
carbonate is converted to calcium oxide on the spot. The resulting brilliant
white light is a really beautiful form of illumination. Too bad it's
impractical for everyday use. A few years ago, I was investigating the spectral
radiance of limelight to see if there were any lines in the spectrum that
shouldn't be there. Didn't find any. The muons felt great, though.