Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed

Jeff Nading

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #100, on January 19th, 2013, 12:17 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on January 19th, 2013, 12:05 PM
Sorry for the late posts. I'm busy with my RepRap 3D printer and make another pair. What Keshe the reactor, I am a member of a newly started Nedeland speaking group where ideas are bundled but I promise to regularly report to a brief post on this forum.
Annex A preliminary draft of the rapid closure of the reactor.
Thanks Geert. So are you printing? Is this the complete outer case of the reactor, just aluminum?:D:cool::P

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #101, on January 22nd, 2013, 11:47 AM »
Quote from Jeff Nading on January 19th, 2013, 12:17 PM
Quote from geert8550 on January 19th, 2013, 12:05 PM
Sorry for the late posts. I'm busy with my RepRap 3D printer and make another pair. What Keshe the reactor, I am a member of a newly started Nedeland speaking group where ideas are bundled but I promise to regularly report to a brief post on this forum.
Annex A preliminary draft of the rapid closure of the reactor.
Thanks Geert. So are you printing? Is this the complete outer case of the reactor, just aluminum?:D:cool::P
This can come in handy for parts to print and it is very instructive. For the moment I make another Prusa and also an eventorbot.
Geert

Jeff Nading

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #102, on January 22nd, 2013, 11:51 AM »Last edited on January 22nd, 2013, 11:51 AM by Jeff Nading
Quote from geert8550 on January 22nd, 2013, 11:47 AM
Quote from Jeff Nading on January 19th, 2013, 12:17 PM
Quote from geert8550 on January 19th, 2013, 12:05 PM
Sorry for the late posts. I'm busy with my RepRap 3D printer and make another pair. What Keshe the reactor, I am a member of a newly started Nedeland speaking group where ideas are bundled but I promise to regularly report to a brief post on this forum.
Annex A preliminary draft of the rapid closure of the reactor.
Thanks Geert. So are you printing? Is this the complete outer case of the reactor, just aluminum?:D:cool::P
This can come in handy for parts to print and it is very instructive. For the moment I make another Prusa and also an eventorbot.
Geert
Geert upload some photos or a video, :cool::D:P when you have time.

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #103, on January 25th, 2013, 11:01 PM »Last edited on January 25th, 2013, 11:04 PM by geert8550
Jeff, foto's of de printer are on my FB http://www.facebook.com/geert.vranckx.1

I just found a video of a spectator of the Italian lecture where the full reactor was displayed, enjoy.
Screenshots:
[attachment=3114][attachment=3115][attachment=3116]


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wjHKy6Hmxwo
RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #104, on February 18th, 2013, 11:01 AM »Last edited on February 18th, 2013, 11:02 AM by geert8550
For the moment I have some parts for the reactor, such as the half-spheres (ø15 cm) and a stainless steel tube, next week the flanges. The printed magnetic head is ready to make the first vacuum test.
[attachment=3314][attachment=3315][attachment=3316][attachment=3317]

Jeff Nading

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #105, on February 18th, 2013, 04:35 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 18th, 2013, 11:01 AM
For the moment I have some parts for the reactor, such as the half-spheres (ø15 cm) and a stainless steel tube, next week the flanges. The printed magnetic head is ready to make the first vacuum test.
Very cool Geert.

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #106, on February 18th, 2013, 04:58 PM »
Quote from Jeff Nading on February 18th, 2013, 04:35 PM
Quote from geert8550 on February 18th, 2013, 11:01 AM
For the moment I have some parts for the reactor, such as the half-spheres (ø15 cm) and a stainless steel tube, next week the flanges. The printed magnetic head is ready to make the first vacuum test.
Very cool Geert.
Yes, it does appear you know what you are doing.  Can hardly wait to see what kind of results you get.

Gunther Rattay

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #107, on February 19th, 2013, 02:04 AM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 18th, 2013, 11:01 AM
For the moment I have some parts for the reactor, such as the half-spheres (ø15 cm) and a stainless steel tube, next week the flanges. The printed magnetic head is ready to make the first vacuum test.
good job so far! not easy to start from ground up.

good luck!


edxhemphill

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #108, on February 19th, 2013, 08:04 AM »
Has any body seen the keshe device work ,heal,lavatate or any measurement of electricity ,heat. After following John Rohner way to long .talks cheap.I'm not saying he can't do all those things but I haven't seen it Ed Hemphill

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #109, on February 19th, 2013, 10:44 PM »
If there is something to this, geenee will find it.  If nothing else, he might be able to wrap his head around the concept enough to explain to the rest of us, the pieces that we are missing.  From there, chances are good it will help at least one of us get over a hurdle.  I will say though Ed, I would sure like to have once of those operational 5KW generators in my garage to play with.

~Russ

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #110, on February 19th, 2013, 11:42 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 18th, 2013, 11:01 AM
For the moment I have some parts for the reactor, such as the half-spheres (ø15 cm) and a stainless steel tube, next week the flanges. The printed magnetic head is ready to make the first vacuum test.
nice work!! looking forward to your tests. ( where you get there!!)

nice halbach array

i see there maid from printed parts!! :)  nice!!

~Russ

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #111, on February 24th, 2013, 03:09 AM »Last edited on February 24th, 2013, 03:27 AM by geert8550
The progress is slow. I hope this week to receive my flanges. In any case, some pictures of my progress with the magnetic head and the reactor.
To be clear, there are no flanges yet.
[attachment=3360]
The rotor mounted
[attachment=3361]
Proposed place for magnets for magnetic coupling so that the vacuum area is completely separated.
[attachment=3362]
magnethead in place
[attachment=3363]

This is my concept, similar to that of Keche. This is still in development. Provisionally with 1 core, later with an inner core or a half sphere. The model allows different concepts without changing the entire reactor. Are there any tips you guys???

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #112, on February 24th, 2013, 03:37 PM »Last edited on February 24th, 2013, 03:40 PM by Matt Watts
What you have so far looks every bit as nice as what Mr. Keshe himself is probably using.

Soon you should have a Caroline core ready for some action.

Very nice.  Thanks for keeping us in the loop with your progress.

~Russ

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #113, on February 24th, 2013, 04:57 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 24th, 2013, 03:09 AM
The progress is slow. I hope this week to receive my flanges. In any case, some pictures of my progress with the magnetic head and the reactor.
To be clear, there are no flanges yet.

The rotor mounted

Proposed place for magnets for magnetic coupling so that the vacuum area is completely separated.

magnethead in place


This is my concept, similar to that of Keche. This is still in development. Provisionally with 1 core, later with an inner core or a half sphere. The model allows different concepts without changing the entire reactor. Are there any tips you guys???
I honestly have know idea if this device will work but all I can say is that what your making Is grate! Keep it up! Looking really good!!!  

~Russ

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #114, on February 26th, 2013, 10:12 AM »
Flanges finished and ready to be welded.

[attachment=3389]

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #115, on February 26th, 2013, 05:19 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 26th, 2013, 10:12 AM
Flanges finished and ready to be welded.
Maybe it's just the perspective of that image, but it appears the large flanges are much too big.  Guess I'll have to see it after it's welded.

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #116, on February 27th, 2013, 10:51 AM »
Dog-one there is nothing wrong with the flanges, just an optical illusion. At this moment I am a ferrofluid seal to the design to use with the reactor. This makes it possible to work with an extremely high vacuum to 10E-9 mbar.
[attachment=3390]

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #117, on February 27th, 2013, 05:08 PM »
Quote from geert8550 on February 27th, 2013, 10:51 AM
Dog-one there is nothing wrong with the flanges, just an optical illusion. At this moment I am a ferrofluid seal to the design to use with the reactor. This makes it possible to work with an extremely high vacuum to 10E-9 mbar.
I was hoping you would say that.

Keep at it Geert.  You are the only person that has given me a real sense of what a Keshe reactor even looks like.  Can hardly wait to see what it does.

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #118, on February 28th, 2013, 05:24 AM »Last edited on February 28th, 2013, 10:10 AM by geert8550
Ready to weld.

[attachment=3391][attachment=3392]

I'm usually active Keshe group forum. I try to post my progress and findings further on this forum because Russ and many others have encouraged me to technology and science publishing through open source and in this way to inform other people.
You can follow me in the "Dutch" in the forum of Kesh. To post you must be logged.
RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #119, on March 1st, 2013, 08:31 AM »
The prototype Keshe plasma reactor. Now a viewport and an input for the gases.


[attachment=3400][attachment=3401][attachment=3402][attachment=3403]

Matt Watts

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #120, on March 1st, 2013, 05:58 PM »
Come on guys, you all seeing this thing?  Is that impressive or what?

Geert, if this device does what you are hoping for, how likely would you be able to source parts for other people to replicate?

geert8550

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #121, on March 1st, 2013, 09:59 PM »
It is the intention, when all problems have been solved, a few copies to make up for my study group so that we can perform tests on an equal basis. Later we'll see, it's still a long way. Keshe has done about 20 years to reach his seventh generation reactors to come. For now it remains within the selected group (and on this forum), and who therefore is registered, if the reactor chamber is ready, all the findings will be posted on the general forum and on this to achieve the greatest possible public.

Lynx

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #122, on March 2nd, 2013, 12:54 AM »
Good luck Geert and remember to keep safe while experimenting, better to expect real nasty things coming from the plasma and
try to protect yourself accordingly.

Iron Horse

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #123, on March 2nd, 2013, 09:13 AM »
This is excellent work Geert. A very good piece of engineering. Well done and good luck with the future experiments. I am looking forward to your future posts.

Kind regards,
Malcolm.

firepinto

RE: Understand how the Keshe reactor can be reconstructed
« Reply #124, on March 2nd, 2013, 10:10 AM »
This is excellent craftsmanship Geert.  If by chance that it does not work, I would still consider this to be a piece of art.  Cant wait to see what these reactors are all about. :cool:

Nate