Could the very first patent Stan Meyer ever submitted be the key to understanding his subsequent water fuel related inventions? Meyer titled this patent “Electrical Particle Generator”, a name which would not attract too much attention to itself. Furthermore, Meyer never patented this device in the USA. He only patented it in the Canadian patent office which had much less traffic at the time. Did Meyer want to place this invention into the public record while, in some sense, keeping the “secret” hidden in plain sight. The patent for this invention can be downloaded here.
Stan referred to this device in his subsequent patents as the “Unipolar Pulsing Core Transformer”, a name which anyone who has spent time on Meyer’s work will recognize.
But what exactly is this device?
Here is how it operates:
How can one get magnetized gas into the core? Here is the approach that I took:
Here are pictures of my first implementation of the device.
When one adds primary and secondary windings on to this core and then energizes the primary with a flow of charge, a magnetic field is produced. The magnetized oxyhydrogen gas particles which have been added into the core are attracted to the S end of the primary magnetic field and repelled by the N end of the same field. The effect is accelerative upon the particles. As the gas flow velocity increases, the particles move ever faster around the core. The faster the particles are accelerated, the greater the charge amplitude induced on the secondary side as the “tiny magnets” pass in a fluid aggregate over these windings.
Note that PVC or flexible vinyl tubing works better for fluid core construction then copper or aluminum. The first core I made (shown above) was made from copper, but in subsequent builds I used PVC. Copper and aluminum have a dampening effect upon magnetic fields and so are a poor choice for use in the core.
In many of Meyer’s patents (such as seen below), he refers to a Unipolar Magnetic Field Coupling and uses his “Loop” symbol notation.
Here Meyer refers to the gas filled “pulsing core”, and it’s “unipolar magnetic field coupling” action. He always used these cryptic circles on his block diagrams to indicate the effect. Of course, he never disclosed this notation explicitly. I think this notation represents the magnetic fields of tiny magnetized gas ions, which when accelerated by the primary coil on the gas core, moves across the secondary coil.
I should also note here that before you invest time in building one of these coils, that while interesting, my experiments with this type of transformer never resulted in any unusual energy effects nor were these coils very energy efficient. If anything, they were less efficient than standard solid ferrous core transformers.