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Copyright Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk

Img.090 Sonic Boiler - #G5-3c)

(Sequence #G5-3abc): Img.088/ img.089 Img.090 Photographs taken by a Polish hobbyist of a specially prepared transparent kettle with a telekinetic heater mounted in it, which illustrate the three most important phases of telekinetic boiling of water. It is worth noting that in order to make a prototype of this transparent kettle which in the best possible way would expose the phenomena occurring during the entire cycle of operation of this heater, this meticulous hobbyist purchased especially for this purpose a rectangular glass container, and ordered a diamond drill which allowed him to drill a hole in the side of the kettle in which he could install the telekinetic heater.

Img.090 The beginning of the third phase of telekinetic boiling of water. This phase is called "volumetric boiling" in the descriptions in item #G5.1. of the website Sonic Boiler During this phase, all the water around the perimeter of the oscillating bowl intensely boils and bubbles. The heater emits a buzz at a frequency of 50 Hz. At the same time, the current consumption drops to its lowest value. Attention is drawn to the work of the inner canopy of the heater. In the above photo this work can be clearly seen (its forehead is surrounded by a sort of whitish light-mist). Boiled tap water takes on a slightly "milky" color - which does NOT appear if distilled water is boiled. This milky color is caused mostly by the calcium carbonate CaCO3 micro-fine particles visible under the light, which the heater precipitates out of the tap water, and which still circulate in its volume after boiling in a circular motion until more or less the temperature of the water equalizes with the surroundings (after about 1 hour of time). They are so microscopic that a large amount of them gives the impression that the water is milky. After the temperature of the water equalizes with the surroundings, these particles settle to the bottom of the vessel and the water clarifies. Their falling to the bottom of the glass there forms a sizable layer of deposited lime - as illustrated in Img.085 (#G5.2b). (Notice from the photograph Img.084 (#G5.2a) also quoted there, that water boiled in a resistance kettle deposits incomparably smaller amounts of lime - almost zero - on the bottom of the glass). In other words, the heater described here not only boils water, but most likely also thoroughly cleans it of lime doing so better than the best water filters. (I wonder if this heater would just as thoroughly purify seawater - turning it into drinking water?)

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