Viktor Schauberger at Wien-Hadersdorf, Austria, 4th March 1940.
Processes and Equipment for the Atomic Transformation of Droppable Liquids or Gaseous Substances.
It is known that atomic transformation has been carried out by way of atomic destruction without having achieved any useful economic or commercial results in the process. It is also known that dissociation and recombination, therefore the rearrangement of the atoms, can be effected in the substrate with the aid of catalytic processes. In this regard it has been observed that these processes take place in a characteristic cycle or oscillating rhythm until a new state of equilibrium is established.
The process for the atomic transformation of liquid or gaseous bodies associated with this invention takes this rhythmical tendency during the course of such processes into account from the very beginning. Namely, in accordance with the invention, the aforesaid substances will be subjected to an increasingly rapid flow-motion, during which these substances will be exposed to alternating strong suctional and pressural forces, which results in significant changes to their surface tension.
Furthermore, this invention also makes use of the fact that the presence of certain substances, especially metals such as copper, silver or gold, for example, or those substances collectively termed synthetic resins (plastics), which are decisive for the progress of the vital functions in liquids or gases (air) and whose effect can in part be described as oligodynamic.
Therefore if the said course of motion of the substances to be dissociated is also allowed to proceed oligodynamically, then the severing of the atom it-bonds can be successfully achieved to a large extent and considerable energies freed. These freed energies can readily be brought into new combinations, such as for the further development of the atoms of primary gaseous substances into liquid or even solid formations, or these energies may be drawn off or diverted in some other way.
An example of the device for implementing this process is depicted on the drawing. Diagram 1 shows a section taken through a - b on the top view, Diagram 2 (see figs. 30 & 31). Two circular sheet-metal plates (1 & 2) made of silver-plated or amalgamated copper are press-formed in such a way that they are endowed with a waviform shape and are superimposed on one another in such a way as to create a waviform intersticial space (3). Both plates are maintained at a distance from one another by already known methods. The lower plate (2) is attached to the backing plates (4 & 5), which are insulated from one another by a hard-rubber plate (6). On the upper plate (1) two (three or more) cover-plates are mounted in such a way that they initially rest on the wave-crests of such plate before gradually tapering downwards into the wave-troughs. In this way the narrowing pressure-chambers (8) are formed, whose longitudinal axes run parallel to the circumference. On the inner inclined surfaces of the upper plate (2), narrow slits (9) are incised. The central component (10) incorporates a spacer-ring (22). Spacer-rings incorporating nozzles can be provided in the intersticial space (3). Furthermore, the hollow shaft (22) opens into the cup-shaped component (23), whose inner surface is advantageously fluted, and which has exit openings (24) into the intersticial space (3).
If the device is caused to rotate rapidly in the direction of the arrow (see Diagram 2), then the liquid or gaseous substances entering the pressure-chambers (8) at (25) will be impressed downwards and sideways through the slits (9) into the intersticial space (3), in which a considerable suction evolves, so that the space (3) acts as a suction-chamber.
The whole device therefore represents a kind of multi-stage centrifuge, each concentric wave being regarded as a stage. It can readily be understood that the liquid or gaseous substance present in the pressure-chamber (8), having been subjected to strong pressural forces here, immediately passes through the slits (9) in the pressure-chamber walls and partially expands.
At an appropriate rate of rotation a maximum pressure will be reached, under which a bio-electrical energy evolves, with whose aid the primary combinations of the through-flowing liquid or gaseous substances will split up, whereupon these freed energies can be synthesised into any desired form or be drawn off.
As material for the two plates (1 & 2), silver-plated or amalgamated gold, or synthetic resins (plastics) can be used. If synthetic resin is used and seawater, for example, is impelled through the suction-chamber (3) an insipid fresh water is obtained as a result of this process.
The arrangement can be so designed that like upper plate (1), the lower plate (2) can also be provided with cover-plates (7), so that the pressure-chambers (8) lie on both sides of the suction-space (3). (see fig. 32)
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Fig. 31: Repulsine patent Patent Claims
1. The process for the atomic transformation of droppable liquids and gaseous substances is characterised by the fact that with the aid of an accelerating flow-motion and with the simultaneous alteration of their surface tension, these substances will be oligodynamically dissociated, and the dissociated products organically synthesised into quality and quantity matter.
2. The device for carrying out the process in accordance with Claim 1 is characterised as a multi-stage centrifuge with concentrically juxtaposed pressure-chambers (8), whose waviform walls on one or both sides are connected with the suction-chamber (3), preferably by means of slit-like transfer openings (9).
3. In accordance with Claim 2, the device is characterised by the fact that the pressure-chambers (8) taper in the opposite direction to the rotation of the centrifuge.
4. In accordance with Claims 2 & 3, the device is characterised by the fact that the material for the chamber walls consists of silver-plated or amalgamated copper or gold sheet-metal.
5. In accordance with Claims 2 & 3, the device is characterised by the fact that the material for the chamber walls consists of synthetic resins (plastics) or partly from synthetic resins and partly from silver-plated or amalgamated copper or gold sheet-metal.
6. In accordance with Claims 2-5, the device is characterised by the fact that the suction-chamber (3) is connected to a supply pipe (12) for the supply of solid, liquid or gaseous ingredients, preferably located on the axis of rotation.
Viktor Schauberger's accompanying letter:
To the Reichs Patent Office
1st March 1940
I, Viktor Schauberger, of Herzmanskystrasse 1 in the town of WienHadersdorf, do hereby apply for patents for the invention described in the enclosed documents and request that I be granted a patent for the same.
Description: "Processes and equipment for the atomic transformation of droppable liquids and gaseous substances".
The sum of 25 Reichsmarks in regard to the costs of processing will immediately be paid to the cashier at the Reichs Patent Office.
Enclosed please find:
1. a carbon copy of this application,
2. two identical descriptions, each with six patent claims,
3. a drawing in duplicate (printed and reference),
4. a confirmation of receipt and pre-paid return envelope.
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