posted on May, 23 2012 @ 06:48 PM
A word on water...
We will not run out of water by converting it into hydrogen for a fuel. Period. Hydrogen, when burned in an oxygen atmosphere, creates as much water
as it was originally obtained from. It may be true that this process does not burn hydrogen to create water directly, but the 'exhaust' is still
hydrogen. The only difference is it is in a lower-energy state than what we normally consider hydrogen to be in.
The consequences of that are that the hydrinos (low-energy hydrogen atoms), being at such a low-energy state, will absorb energy from their
surroundings until they once again become 'normal' hydrogen. That is the 'freezing effect' I mentioned earlier. Once that happens,they will
recombine with oxygen to produce water, either via intentional combustion or via random atomic combustion in the atmosphere. If the purpose is to
create electricity, it makes no sense to not use fuel cells to power the initial electrolysis.
Either way, the hydrogen will recombine with oxygen into water. There will be no drop in the amount of available water on the planet, save for a small
amount that would be stored as free hydrogen and oxygen between time of electrolysis and time of recombination.
We will not run out of water.
On another note: There have been theories proposed that hydrogen can act as a metal instead of a non-metal. According to the periodic table, it should
be capable of exhibiting both metallic and non-metallic properties, but to date hydrogen is only observed as a non-metal. Perhaps by reducing the
energy associated with the electron shells (and thus the bond distance between atoms), these proposed metallic properties might be realized. It is
interesting to consider, and something I intend to continue researching.