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farsideofmoon

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About farsideofmoon

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  • Favorite Area of Science
    mechanical engineering

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  1. I just note the hydrothermal vents as an example, I do not intend to discuss that potential energy source here or anywhere else. Having said that I will close this with this ed
  2. Strange-- Please forgive me. I will never again post in one of your forums
  3. That is what I am trying to figure out. I also came up with another way to get the gas to run the system. Thermal vents are under a huge pressure. The pressure is so great that the gases do not bubble out as a gas. If we could pipe that compressed gas upwards the gases would bubble out and this gas could be used to run the system. One small draw back, this gas os over a mile down. You need to look at this in time. At any one moment in time, ten (10) balloons are pulling “together” while at any one moment in time you are only filling one (1) ballon. Or a better way to look at thi
  4. What needs to be determined or calculated is how much energy it takes to fill one balloon compared to the force generated by the ten (10) balloons pulling together. Just saying its not enough is not enough to discount this idea.
  5. It is the combined lifting force of the ten balloons that generates the real power. While it only takes the energy to blow up one balloon at a time to keep the system running. I call this the multiplying effect
  6. That is one of the reasons I came here. There are a number of calculations that need to be done before its potential can be determined. That's why I am here. It is the combined lifting force of the ten balloons that generates the real power. While it only talks the energy to blow up one balloon at a time to keep the system running. J.C.MacSwell, I am here because I need your input. fire away
  7. It is a question I want to discuss the mechanics of the system and whether it could produce useful work. The speed of the rising bubbles needs to be calculated along with other variables I came here because this is where the brightest of the bright congreate
  8. SeaPower description Attached is a diagram that details a new energy generating power source using the expanding rise of air underwater as a lifting force. This is the same principal that keeps a boat afloat. In the diagram, there is a linear row of balloons. The lower balloon or inverted umbrella; is injected with 300 cubic feet of air compressed to 18 ATM resulting in a volume of 16.66 cubic feet of air. When the first balloon rises 99 feet (3 ATM) a second balloon attached to the first one is injected with 300 cubic feet of air compressed to 16.66 cubic feet of air.
  9. SeaPower description Attached is a diagram that details a new energy generating power source using the expanding rise of air underwater as a lifting force. This is the same principal that keeps a boat afloat. In the diagram, there is a linear row of balloons. The lower balloon or inverted umbrella; is injected with 300 cubic feet of air compressed to 18 ATM resulting in a volume of 16.66 cubic feet of air. When the first balloon rises 99 feet (3 ATM) a second balloon attached to the first one is injected with 300 cubic feet of air compressed to 16.66 cubic feet of air.
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