Date: 2009-12-19 Time: 07:00 - 09:00 US/Pacific (1 decade 1 year ago)
America/Los Angeles: 2009-12-19 07:00 (DST)
America/New York: 2009-12-19 10:00 (DST)
America/Sao Paulo: 2009-12-19 11:00
Europe/London: 2009-12-19 14:00
Asia/Colombo: 2009-12-19 19:30
Australia/Sydney: 2009-12-20 01:00 (DST)
Where: Online Video Conference
This video conference used DimDim, now a private company.
The meeting can be replayed by clicking this link:
watch the meeting recording
Yull Brown seems to be the father of a unique gas in Australia that many refer to as Brown's Gas. He gave many public demonstrations and received his own patents (4,010,777 and 4,081,656). Although he spent many years working with the gas, Yull kept secrets from the public. Until his death in 1998, he was considered the world's foremost expert on the gas. However, Brown's claim has been preceded by the extensive work of Dr. William Rhodes. Dr. Rhodes was one of the first researchers to describe common duct electrolytic oxy-hydrogen which may actually be Brown's Gas. In the early 1960s, Dr. Rhodes received two US patents (3262872 and 3310483) for methods of producing this unique gas. Dr. Rhodes stated...
"Of all elements, hydrogen and oxygen should hold no secrets."
Brown's Gas, according to one current theory, is a mixture of monatomic and diatomic hydrogen and oxygen and a special form of water called Electrically Expanded Water (EEW) or Santilli Magnecules. Brown's Gas is produced by a similar design of the electrolyzer that will split water into its various components. However, George Wiseman defines Brown's Gas as:
"The entire mixture of gasses evolving from an electrolyzer specifically designed to electrolyze water and not separate the resulting gasses."
Browns gas has a plethora of unusual characteristics that seem to defy current chemistry. It has a cool flame about 130 degrees yet is able to melt steel, brick and many other metals. The goal of this article is to confirm claims about the Brown's gas and to help solidify the current theory of Brown's gas.