Clean Energy Technologies

Clean Energy Sciences

Water Generation and Water Regeneration
Water Harvesting Technologies
– Air-to-Water Technologies
– Wind Power for Clean Water and Electricity
– Plasma Arc Technology and Water Generation
Waste Disposal with Plasma Arc Technology

Water Generation and Water Regeneration

This project is dedicated to the research of clean energy technologies that are efficient, simple and easy to maintain.

There is a critical need in the poorest reaches of the world for clean water technologies that are simple to operate and maintain. Two thirds of the world’s population lives in the rural communities or rural environments. In the coming decade, current water stress is expected to increase by 35%. About 4 billion persons – half of he world’s expected population by 2025 will require an additional clean supply of water. Much of this lack of water and sanitation is found in Africa and Asia. Even the first world nations have to remove groundwater and surface water contaminants ranging from bacteria to pesticides/ herbicides to gasoline additives, to nuclear wastes. There is a need for an integrated approach to these problems.

Water Harvesting Technologies:

The Air-to-Water Process

There are different technologies today that extract water from the air resulting in pure and clean water. This technology is mobile and can be easily deployed wherever there is a need for water. There is no need for pipes, no need for drilling wells. The water is free from bacteria, complies to WHO, BIS norms and as it is in a closed container it is free from pathogenic microorganisms it is safe from waterborne and foodborne diseases caused by protozoa, viruses and bacteria.

These machines are already being used by the Red Cross and the USA military deployed this technology in Haiti providing the population with pouches/bags of clean drinking water. The process can use either salt,  or a cooling system, use distillation or a filtering system, run on electricity or solar panels. These units are already sold for home use, providing 25 gallons a day or for humanitarian needs providing 600 gallons a day.

Another technology is by using windmills to produce not only to  energy for the electricity grid but also to produce water from the air as a by-product from the cooling process. While this is a precious resource, it is considered a by-product as no extra energy is needed to create this.

Wind Power for Clean Water and Electricity The Plasma Arc

Operators maintaining  windmills and blades noticed that when they went inside the structure that they found it to be wet and realised that the cooling of the air created a natural and continuous condensation process resulting in water. Today some windmill manufacturers incorporate ways by which this water can be harvested and used.  This will increasingly be the case and as this water is a by-product it is basically free.
wte-spittelau_plant   The Plasma Arc Technology  and Water Generation >> Please go to next chapter >> Waste Disposal  

    Waste Disposal: New Technologies

There are today more advanced technologies that deal with waste, be this new incineration plants whereby energy recovery is the main advantage or other

 waste to energy (WTE) systems like anaerobic digestion and fermentation, both used for biodegrable materials that creates biogas as its main by-product;

gasification whereby e.g. wood is used to create heat (or thermal heat) which is used to fuel warm water and heating systems and used in Iceland and in

     some French citites with  plasma arc technology.

 

The Plasma Arc Technology  

The Plasma Arc Technology uses ionised air (gas) that becomes an effective electrical conductor creating an electric lightning-like arc between two electrodes that produces  temperatures as high as 16’648 ºC (30’000 F). Used within a sealed container this extreme heat decomposes and melts hazardous, toxic, medical, sludge or liquid waste and converts these into usable commodities e.g. gasses, water, energy/electricity and vitrified solids.

The dehydration and vaporising process produces hydrogen, oxygen, water and  electricity while the highly compacted dark vitrified solids containing metals, minerals and silicates can be sold to be used in a wide variety of industrial and construction applications. The heat generated in the plasma chamber can be recycled to be used again for the dehydrating and drying process of new waste while the sync-gasses freed in the decomposition process can be sold on. Water is therefore a valuable by-product related to this waste-disposal technology that also offers other useful spin-offs.

Plasma-arc waste disposal systems can be built in different sizes and can therefore be used also for medium to smaller sized municipalities. These units can be placed relatively near urban  centres as they operate on  the principles of the new clean energy sciences. This technology has already been deployed successfully in India, China, Japan, France, Sikkim, UK, Canada and in the USA.  Maintenance can be undertaken by specially trained professionals to replace the plasma torch, the electrodes and filters and any person with technical know-how can operate the system. The system is safe and quiet. However, the very high temperatures used in the plasma process require a regular (yearly) replacement of the liner used to line the metal container. As most types of waste are already broken into basic elemental components at temperatures of 4’000ºC (7250F) a plant in Canada is using these lower temperatures and the use of refractory bricks (that have a much longer life-span) as a liner to convert waste mainly to electricity (WTE), selling this to the power grid. Being a new technology companies will be keen to find solutions to materials and costs in order to compete in what promises to be a market of interests especially to developing countries that have not yet invested in older polluting technologies like incinerators and still using landfills to deal with their waste.
Some of the many by- products of the PCS process:
• Transmutation of hazardous and medical wastes as liquids, sludge or as solids
• Water production for cooling, sanitation or with additional filtering for consumption
• Production and sale of Hydrogen, Oxygen and other gasses
• Electric Power generation
• Fuel cells

ADVANCED NUCLEAR WASTE DECONTAMINATION TECHNOLOGIES

On a separate page you will find among other modalities, the following

The LENTEC Processes:

Plasma Induced/Injected Transmutation is in many respects similar to the LENTEC PITT processes include the cold plasma transmutations first reported by Oshawa-Kushi dating back to 1964 and more recent work involving High-density Charge Clusters (HDCC). A patented process for producing HDCC was first discovered by Kenneth Shoulders and extensively studied by Harold E. Puthoff. The late Stan Gleeson also discovered charge cluster production in proprietary solutions exposed to electrical discharge. More recently, Alexander Ilyanok of Belarus and Vasiliy Baraboskin in Russia also made independent discoveries of HDCC phenomena. Charge clusters also apparently occur widely in nature in various electrical discharge phenomena, including for instance lightning.The production of charge clusters and various plasma glow discharge phenomena in a variety of gaseous atmospheres is again implicated in connection with the coherence of Zero-point energy from the energetic vacuum. Desk-top high energy particle accelerators have also been envisioned, based on the “piggy back” principle, in which the charge clusters permit acceleration of bound heavier +ions to extremely high energies, capable of causing fusion and transmutations in target materials including those in solution and the materials of which the electrodes are composed. Brown’s Gas implosion and cavitation bubble collapse reactions may also occur in these types of cells due to the nucleate bubbles formed during electrolysis. A high-density charge cluster technology was developed and used by Stan Gleeson to stabilize radioactive liquid wastes and has been developed further in the last 4 years by a group led by S. Jin and Hal Fox. Best results for radioactive liquids have been demonstrated in the processing of thorium for a 30-minute period and achieving a reduction of radioactivity of about 90% from a liquid sample.

The Brown’s Gas-Metal Matrix Process:

The Photodeactivation Process:

ZIPP Fusion and Fission:

RIPPLE Fission:

Bio-Nuclear Remediation:

The Monti Process:

Higher Group Symmetry Electrodynamics:

 

About Mark Porringa:

Mark Porringa is a fifteen year veteran of the Nuclear industry with a total of 24 years experience as a professional Engineer in various capacities from R&D to Manufacturing, in a broad spectrum of industries.

Frustrated by the growing limitations of indeterminate science and technology, he has for the last ten years applied his personal efforts to the development of various advanced concepts in Quantum mechanics aimed at utilizing the ubiquitous isotropic energy of  “empty” space, for a broad range of revolutionary power, propulsion and nuclear technologies including the Passive Inertial Confinement, ZIPP™ fusion process.

A key component of this effort has been the development of a new, highly  deterministic Atomic model, which very closely corresponds to macroscopic reality.  His peer reviewed research has been published in various Journals and Lectures including the Annals of the prestigious Louis de Broglie Foundation and the Canadian Nuclear Society.

For more information on the above methods please contact:    Mark Porringa

 

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