HV/LC -- High-Voltage/Low-Current
LV/HC -- Low-Voltage/High-Current
HV/HC -- High-Voltage/High-Current
LV/LC -- Low-Voltage/Low-Current
My gut feeling (and Russ is working on it at this very moment) is that using impulses, there is a way to multiply LV/HC with HV/LC in such a fashion as to get a result that is (as seen by the load) HV/HC in-phase. If this somehow goes beyond theory to a practical experiment or demonstration, we're in business. Maybe this is what Stan stumbled into without actually knowing it, hence he never described the process this way. If Stan could use this process to split water, it seems likely we might be able to go direct and achieve electrical energy amplification in the same manner--EPG maybe?. Supposedly the Edwin Gray tube system did this as I would think other OU type systems.
The idea here is to take HV/LC that is phase lagging and combine it with LV/HC that is phase leading. If you do it backwards you will get LV/LC, but if you do it correctly, you should get HV/HC. The method that I think is likely to show the most promise it to use a LV/HC DC source and combine it with a HV/LC unipolar impulse. Seems to me this is the most straight forward method. I think Russ is using a cap-to-cap transfer method with an inductor in between (CLC) to phase shift. From what I know so far about this method, he has successfully moved the energy stored in one cap to an empty cap without any losses. That's a good start for sure. What I'm waiting to see is something where the energy in the destination cap is actually higher than the energy in the source cap. That's a huge leap of faith if he can do it. Something he did show me that has my attention is a situation where the energy ends up in the destination cap as desired, but the source cap is now reverse polarity, so there's "negative energy" there. Flipping this polarity and adding it to the destination cap might just put all his hard work and dedication on the map. Time will tell...