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Emission free engine development

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Gippsland plays role in development of plasmoid generator

Plasmoid generation is cutting edge technology which provides clean emissions and zero carbon output and dramatically improves fuel efficiency, no matter what type of engine is retrofitted. And the process is as old as the universe itself because it is the process involved in thunderstorms.

Nicola Tesla – the father of AC generation – and much more – was at the forefront of these discoveries at the beginning of the twentieth century and Australian inventor Malcolm Bednall has been working in Neerim and Thorpdale with a team testing the methodology on a range of engines.

We spoke to Malcolm who was in India helping the Indian Navy to test-fit the technology to an aircraft carrier, as we attempt to understand the technology and how it works.

“It is incredibly simple and yet does something incredible”… was how one of the team described the process and that seems to be a fair assessment.

A technical explanation is perhaps beyond the writer’s pay grade, but a layman’s explanation follows. The process is based on Divine Mathematics… some prefer the term ‘God’s Mathematics.’
A plasmoid is a donut-shaped vortex containing hot and cold elements which meet at a precise temperature and generate incredible amounts of energy. Consider lightning and a thunderstorm as the classic example of this process. The same principles and mathematics that create this phenomena occur throughout the natural world.

Malcolm and his team reproduce the process in a tube which essentially converts protium atoms into energy and that energy feeds into the engine via a suction process from the pistons. The engine starts on normal fuel but then the plasmoid generator takes over and runs the show. The result is much less fossil fuel used and zero carbon emissions. It is a huge win for the economy and a win for the environment.

The Gippsland teams have retrofitted and successfully tested a small petrol generator, a massive Caterpillar diesel engine, a jet engine and more.

It is important to understand that this technology does not require an engine replacement but is a ‘bolt-on’ solution.

German companies are testing the technology and scientific tests have been carried out in the UK, all proving the process is effective and efficient.

Less fuel used, clean air out if applied only to the airline industry, would make a huge difference to the global environment.

Given there are around eight thousand commercial aircraft in the air at any time and given they average two jet engines, it is safe to say there are at least sixteen thousand jet engines belching out a lot of CO2 and using a lot of jet fuel and that is every hour of every day.

A one-hour commercial flight – including take-off and landing – produces approximately 33 tonnes of CO2. A cruising plane uses less, so for this article we are using a figure of 25 tonnes per hour flown. Given there is an average of eight thousand aircraft in the air at any one time, the hourly CO2 total is a staggering 200,000 tonnes per hour or 4.8 million tonnes of CO2 per day.

The engine development we are talking about here cuts those emissions to near zero, with clean oxygen coming out of the exhaust and little or no Co2.

A heavy articulated truck produces around 2.5 kilograms of Co2 per kilometre travelled and Australia has approximately 110,000 such vehicles. If each truck averaged 50 kilometres a day that would save nearly 14 million kilograms of greenhouse gas per day.

What an incredible contribution to the world-wide environment this technology will make. It is almost impossible to underestimate its environmental impact and financial potential.
Traf District News will bring you more on this story in future issues.

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