Dry Vapours GEET





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Published on Mar 13, 2009

Mike Holler, GEET's R&D person and then GEET president in 1999, Explaining One Experimenter's Results.

The experimenter believed dry vapors acted as a dielectric insulator between 2 dissimilar metal surfaces, improving performance.

After this clip Mike Holler goes on to say that to get the good efficiency the vapors must also be cool and then heat up rapidly as they pass the rod .

That experimenter believed the dissimilar metals along with dry vapors caused a dielectric effect that enhanced the performance.

In this case, "dry" means the water and fuel content are in a gaseous state without any droplets of liquid fuel or water.

Others believe the metals or coatings used acted as a catalyst for cracking the vapors.

My theory is a conductive metal coating on the inner tube wall could be an RF reflector of ferromagnetic resonance radiation from the steel rod and the radiation back and forth through the vapors helped crack the vapors. In a different youtube video I have posted you can hear Paul Pantone talking about the radiation from the GEET reactor and how it is able to expose x-ray film even through lead shielding.

The GEET reactor needs more research.

This video segment came from:


DVD 600248a
GEET Parade of Inventions! Disc 1

There is more good information on that DVD, unlike some of the GEET DVDs.

Also, find out more at:



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