Rydberg clusters and Browns Gas
Rydberg clusters in the Brown’s gas would allow it to store more energy per unit area then normal mixes of hydrogen and oxygen. In other Rydberg cluster gases (that are known and exist) a similar phenomenon occurs that the energy density is increased due to the presence of Rydberg clusters. Rydberg Clusters are atoms and (or) molecules that are weakly bound by the electrons and the electromagnetic force together in miniature clusters of a few thousand to a few hundred thousand. In Browns gas, these clusters would hold more energy than stoichiometric mixes of hydrogen and oxygen. In a Brown’s Gas torch, these extra electrons are what produce the immense heat, while the molecule or atoms releasing these electrons remains relatively cool.
The “normal” electrolyzed gas from water is hydrogen and oxygen. However in a Brown’s gas machine, which is designed in such a manner that it produces the Rydberg clusters, the gas that is produced contains a higher energy density. This gas is found to have approximately between 2-12% of Rydberg clusters making up the total volume of the gas. The 2-12% was found by testing various machines that claim to produce browns gas, some were commercial and others were home built. If a Brown’s gas machine produced much higher percentages of Brown’s gas Rydberg clusters, the corresponding energy density would be increased proportionally.
In laboratory test the stoichiometric mix of hydrogen and oxygen from a torch and a tungsten rod proved that the flame would not oxidize tungsten. In fact the tungsten rod would get very hot, but produce no visible gas’s from the tungsten rod. Brown’s gas would oxidize the tungsten rod very rapidly and would reach above 5000 °C (counterintuitively, because the flame temperature is around 130 °C). I hypothesize that this is due to the extra electron interaction with the different materials produce different effects.
Laboratory gas spectrometer analysis was used on the Browns Gas and Tungsten. It proved that about 46% of the gas was tungsten dioxide, 11% was tungsten (VI) oxide (trioxide) and the rest was about 43% straight tungsten metal.
Electricity will commonly make tungsten dioxide. The one that nature prefers is tungsten (VI) oxide (tungsten trioxide). Experiments to replicate it using Acetylene Torch showed nothing similar happened, we had some amounts of WO3, that was expected, but negligible amounts of WO2, this shows that BG burned it differently than an Acetylene Torch (unfortunately, that does not prove much…). I also used an electric arc and found that I had similar ratios (within 30% of Brown’s gas numbers). Straight Tungsten oxide is not common and was negligible < 0.001% in the all results. There is also a detectable current present when working with a Brown’s gas torch flame. It is most detectable when working with grounded metal and the flame. I hypothesize this electrical presence is what is producing the effects that are commonly considered odd in Brown’s gas. I know I have had a lot of praise and agreement, criticism and disagreement (both those for it and against it had PhD’s and experts in a plethora of fields) , frankly, I did get annoyed with it all, but I will leave the facts and you decide… It is my belief that Browns gas is different, thank you for reading!