Electron Extraction Circuit...


Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #50, on September 20th, 2015, 04:14 PM »
"that for a long time there was two things I  would not discus" he gives his first answer very easliy Then he gets interupted...afterwards he kinda drops the message before he mentions the second key in his technology...

This is what i find interesting....
He clearly says that "they" could not fiqure it out even dou he had his patents posted...

Did you guys catch what his second statement was?

Think about that... if there is something he does not want you to know it is precisely this peace of information!


Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #51, on September 20th, 2015, 04:50 PM »Last edited on September 20th, 2015, 04:55 PM
umm you do know what a electron extraction circuit iS?

pretty simple look it up on wiki.. lol

oh better yet i posted it a long time ago. look in a real encyclopedia for your answer..

electron extraction lol..

i think the lack of russ doing anything productive for the last 2 years is the reason you dont understand very simple stuff.

sorry but all the info is in front of you. try asking a question...
Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #52, on September 20th, 2015, 05:52 PM »
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Electro extracting)
Electrorefining technology converting spent commercial nuclear fuel into metal.

Electrowinning, also called electroextraction, is the electrodeposition of metals from their ores that have been put in solution via a process commonly referred to as leaching. Electrorefining uses a similar process to remove impurities from a metal. Both processes use electroplating on a large scale and are important techniques for the economical and straightforward purification of non-ferrous metals. The resulting metals are said to be electrowon.

In electrowinning, a current is passed from an inert anode through a liquid leach solution containing the metal so that the metal is extracted as it is deposited in an electroplating process onto the cathode. In electrorefining, the anodes consist of unrefined impure metal, and as the current passes through the acidic electrolyte the anodes are corroded into the solution so that the electroplating process deposits refined pure metal onto the cathodes.[1]


    1 History
    2 Applications
    3 Process
    4 References
    5 External links


Electrowinning is the oldest industrial electrolytic process. The English chemist Humphry Davy obtained sodium metal in elemental form for the first time in 1807 by the electrolysis of molten sodium hydroxide.

Electrorefining of copper was first demonstrated experimentally by Maximilian, Duke of Leuchtenberg in 1847.[2]

James Elkington patented the commercial process in 1865 and opened the first successful plant in Pembrey, Wales in 1870.[3] The first commercial plant in the United States was the Balbach and Sons Refining and Smelting Company in Newark, New Jersey in 1883.

The most common electrowon metals are lead, copper, gold, silver, zinc, aluminium, chromium, cobalt, manganese, and the rare-earth and alkali metals. For aluminium, this is the only production process employed. Several industrially important active metals (which react strongly with water) are produced commercially by electrolysis of their pyrochemical molten salts. Experiments using electrorefining to process spent nuclear fuel have been carried out. Electrorefining may be able to separate heavy metals such as plutonium, caesium, and strontium from the less-toxic bulk of uranium. Many electroextraction systems are also available to remove toxic (and sometimes valuable) metals from industrial waste streams.
Apparatus for electrolytic refining of copper

Most metals occur in nature in their oxidized form (ores) and thus must be reduced to their metallic forms. The ore is dissolved following some preprocessing in an aqueous electrolyte or in a molten salt and the resulting solution is electrolyzed. The metal is deposited on the cathode (either in solid or in liquid form), while the anodic reaction is usually oxygen evolution. Several metals are naturally present as metal sulfides; these include copper, lead, molybdenum, cadmium, nickel, silver, cobalt, and zinc. In addition, gold and platinum group metals are associated with sulfidic base metal ores. Most metal sulfides or their salts, are electrically conductive and this allows electrochemical redox reactions to efficiently occur in the molten state or in aqueous solutions.

Some metals, such as nickel do not electrolyze out but remain in the electrolyte solution. These are then reduced by chemical reactions to refine the metal. Other metals, which during the processing of the target metal have been reduced but not deposited at the cathode, sink to the bottom of the electrolytic cell, where they form a substance referred to as anode sludge or anode slime. The metals in this sludge can be removed by standard pyrorefining methods.

Because metal deposition rates are related to available surface area, maintaining properly working cathodes is important. Two cathode types exist, flat-plate and reticulated cathodes, each with its own advantages. Flat-plate cathodes can be cleaned and reused, and plated metals recovered. Reticulated cathodes have a much higher deposition rate compared to flat-plate cathodes. However, they are not reusable and must be sent off for recycling. Alternatively, starter cathodes of pre-refined metal can be used, which become an integral part of the finished metal ready for rolling or further processing.[1]

believe you me, this is not what i expected to find.  i would simply search electron beam. chin up..
Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #53, on September 20th, 2015, 06:00 PM »Last edited on September 20th, 2015, 06:05 PM
come to think of it i bet he had dissolved metals in his process,

try using azureite in a plating process. its copper oxide,

he didnt even understand what he was doing.



Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #54, on September 20th, 2015, 11:43 PM »Last edited on September 20th, 2015, 11:45 PM
Quote from Heuristicobfuscation on May 19th, 2015, 12:47 PM
Go to 1:22:00

Stan mentions the following ... "that for a long time there was two things I  would not discus"

#1  (VIC)
#2  (?) ill let you guys fill this out. lol..

Ive had a close look at this video before and it looks like the room this group is in, is either a school music room or home private music teacher room , by looking at the books , violin cases and chalk board .
Over here , some schools on week ends allow the rooms to be used for adult learning or community groups . so thats a possibility or it is private but still music room.

"Auckland" is mentioned and the distance , so it is the Hauraki area . Also Stan says "theres a lot of rain" .
My guess is Waiheke island which is where the original green peace members have retired , its that type of place , well at least circa 1990 NZ
at the moment I have the original VHS video which is clearer than the digital/internet quality



Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #56, on September 24th, 2015, 04:30 AM »
Freethisone u have to be kidding man


Lmao this is low grade bullPoo....

I know what electron extraction is, its a triangle, of photon oam....

Ive learned a lot since i started studying techyronics

Kal-El abraham has taught me to appriciate and love the equilateral triangle for in those side lengths and 60 deg angles lies the swcret tp our world


Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #57, on September 24th, 2015, 10:41 AM »Last edited on September 24th, 2015, 10:43 AM
no i meant its called electron beam. it is done by extraction of the current at the point the beam is bombarded..

impy re use the free electrons from the water, re use the energy again.

i understand my English is not good, so i hope that tells u something O:-)..


Re: Electron Extraction Circuit...
« Reply #58, on September 24th, 2015, 11:53 PM »
electron beam eh?

bombarded by what?

extracted with what?

please go deeper