HHO technology and its uses are not new. HHO gas is the product of electrolysis on H2O or pure water. Two individual hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom. The actual chemical composition is H2 O2. As each water molecule consists of two hydrogen and one oxygen atom, two water molecules are required to complete the formula. The O1 from the first atom is an unstable free radical which reacts with the second oxygen atom from molecule two to form dioxygen, O2. The most common name of HHO gas is oxyhydrogen. (sometimes referred to as dihydrogen monoxide)
HHO gas fuels everything, from cutting torches to automobiles and can be produced with an efficient electrolytic HHO dry cell.
HHO DRY CELL KIT USES
Many forms of HHO lamps have been described, such as the limelight, which used an HHO flame to heat a piece of lime to white hot incandescence. HHO limelights have been replaced by electric lighting.
HHO was once used in working platinum because at the time the HHO torch was the only device that could attain the temperature required to melt the metal (1768.3 °C). These HHO techniques have been superseded by the electric arc furnace.
The HHO blowpipe was developed by English mineralogist Edward Daniel Clarke and American chemist Robert Hare in the early nineteenth century. It produced an HHO flame hot enough to melt such refractory materials as platinum, porcelain, and fire brick, and was a valuable tool in several fields of science.
An HHO torch burns hydrogen (the fuel) with oxygen (the oxidizer). It is used for cutting and welding metals, glass, and thermoplastic. An HHO torch is used in the glass industry for "fire polishing", or slightly melting the surface of glass to remove scratches and dullness.
Due to competition from the acetylene-fueled cutting torch and from arc welding, the HHO torch is seldom used today, but it remains the preferred cutting tool in some niche applications called HHO welding and cutting.
A "HHO torch" is a portable torch that combines a DC power supply and an HHO cell with a pressure gauge and flashback arrestor. Water is decomposed on-demand into HHO, obviating the need for separate hydrogen and oxygen tanks. The original HHO torch was designed in 1962 by William Rhodes and Raymond Henes of the Henes Manufacturing Co. (now Arizona Hydrogen Manufacturing, Inc.) and marketed under the trade mark "Water Welder". A hypodermic needle was originally used for the HHO torch tip.
HHO DRY CELLS IN AUTOMOBILES:
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