I have a zero current leakage, highly efficient hydroxy cell design, but it will require custom plastic components to be machined to produce a prototype. If anyone can lead me in the right direction it would be greatly appreciated.

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If you have the time and patience to learn, try the cast polyresin method. This system is what sculptors use to replicate their works, and there are resins available that are highly resistant to acids and alkalies and can operate at high temperatures beyond boiling.

You can make patterns of parts using hard wax, and then you can form silicone molds over them. These things can be learned on the internet. This is what I'm doing now.

I must tell you, though that the first cost is as high as machining work, but when you replicate the parts, they come out pretty cheap. There's also some learning time to consider - about 1 week or more.
That's a really good idea! I will look into doing such a thing. Thank you for the advice!

skysabre said:
If you have the time and patience to learn, try the cast polyresin method. This system is what sculptors use to replicate their works, and there are resins available that are highly resistant to acids and alkalies and can operate at high temperatures beyond boiling.

You can make patterns of parts using hard wax, and then you can form silicone molds over them. These things can be learned on the internet. This is what I'm doing now.

I must tell you, though that the first cost is as high as machining work, but when you replicate the parts, they come out pretty cheap. There's also some learning time to consider - about 1 week or more.
Here's a sample of what can be done. These are rails designed to wrap around the plates. These can withstand temperatures of 250 deg Celsius or 480 deg F. They cost no more than $4.00 a set. BTW, I'm not selling, I'm just telling.
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I see what you're doing there Skysabre, isolating each chamber with it's own fill hole. My idea is very similar to that. Very nice design!
Best of luck to you, Mike. As the ancients would say, "May good fortune find its way to your doorstep."

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