The International Open Source Hydrogen On Demand Builders Network.
Why is a new vernacular needed? Let me give you an illustration. When I was a boy at my great grandmothers house in the hallway on the wall there was a telephone. It was black it had a rotary dial and the receiver weighed a couple pounds. So let's look at the vernacular used at that time regarding the telephone system, Wire, receiver, rotary dial, telephone poll, operator, phone jack etcetera. Now let's look at the vernacular of the phone system of today, wireless network, smartphone, touchscreen, battery, charger, SIM card, cell tower, etcetera. So as you can see here the vernacular has completely changed however were talking about the same thing a telephone. The old fashioned telephone an electromechanical device the smart-phone an electronic hand held computer.
Here is the main reason why I am proposing a new vernacular. I started my research about 10 years ago when I came across the work of Stan Meyer. It was just the beginning though as the years have gone by I also studied the work of Wiseman, Rhodes, Brown, Boyce, and Santilli just to name a few. All of these men have created their own vernacular to describe what they are doing, however, they are all talk about the same thing splitting water.
I have spent the last 10 years trying to connect the dots as it were of all these researchers and realized that the problem was in the language. For instance, early on Stan used the term " water fuel cell capacitor " as time went on though he dropped the word capacitor. So where in an LC circuit does the water fuel cell go? See the confusion. The capacitor has a dual function it has to function as the capacitor in an LC circuit that has the side effect of splitting water in the magnetic field that is created in the capacitors dialectric liquid.
I came up with the word "Electronysis " because I thought it was the best choice as a word symbol that describes what is happening in the process to differentiate between the two processes electrolysis and electronysis. A natural evolution of the word creation process. I also wanted to refrain from a word symbol that was derived from the discoverers name.
Here is another problem capacitors don't have electrolyte they have a dialectric material and in the case of a " water fuel cell capacitor " it has a dialectric liquid. Another big problem if you are trying to figure out how to build what Stan described in his work. I want to end the confusion so I identify the capacitor in an electronysis circuit as the " Electronysis Liquid Multi-Capacitor " because it is the best word symbol that describes its function. If you don't have the language right you won't be able to build it right. It's like the Tower of Babel story when the language was confused nobody could figure out what to do.
So if we are going to make the shift from electrolysis which is electric to electronysis
which is electronic we are going to have to come up with some new words to describe what we are talking about.