Cavitation, Megafloods and the CIBC Engine
Posted by keelynet on December 27, 2009
This additional incredible information backing up the Clem engine and it’s new variant, Micro-Combustion’s CIBC engine;
“Recently, a fellow who had read about the rebirth of the Clem engine in the CIBC bubble cavitation version sent me links to a NOVA documentary called, ‘The Mystery of the Megafloods’. He had noticed incredible correlations to how imploding bubbles could be used to explain anomalies that had puzzled geologists for decades.
The documentary is posted in 6 parts on youtube and all are worth watching, but my favorite is #5 which I have included here because it shows the lab experiments that verified the theory and shows the raw power of a vortex producing cavitating (imploding) bubbles acting like sledgehammers against anything they strike.
If you have been following the CIBC engine updates, this adds to the mix to show how that sledgehammer force could be translated into rotary motion to drive a shaft. Clem’s engine had been called a ‘tornado in a box’ to hint at the source of the power produced, roughly 325hp.
So now we have additional information that shows the novelty of using this natural implosion effect as a motor force. If you are not yet aware of this incredible rediscovery, see The Clem Engine Reborn and visit the Micro-Combustion Website for all the technical details, tests completed and documents posted for your study. / (Thanks to Rodney Rogers for the headsup on this wonderful video! – JWD) – Full Article Source
Additional information courtesy of Benedikt Stefansson – Iceland’s recent ‘mega-flood’ – An illustration of the power of Noah’s Flood – Icelanders will long remember November 5, 1996. On that day the largest flood in living memory swept from the terminus (bottom end) of Skeidarár Glacier. Icelanders call such sudden drainage events jökulhlaups, literally, ‘glacier bursts.’
It is these that lead to mega-scale flooding with devastating consequences.1 During this flood, huge volumes of ice-blocks were detached from the glacier and swept along in the raging waters. Depending on their size, some ice-blocks floated, others rotated, bounced, skipped and slid down-channel. The biggest were 10–15 meters (33–50 feet) high and estimated to be up to 1,000 tonnes in weight.
Many huge 200-tonne blocks were strewn across the alluvial plain. Sediment up to 9 meters (30 feet) thick was deposited over an area of 500 square km (200 square miles)—all in less than two days.6,7 Collisions by moving ice-blocks caused considerable damage. A 10-km (6-mile) segment of the premier highway that rings Iceland disappeared (Figure 2). The reinforced-concrete bridge over the Gígja River was totally swept away.
The 900 meter (3000 feet) Skeidará River Bridge was severely damaged, even though its foundations were buried to a depth of 15 meters (50 feet) to withstand mega-floods. Iceland’s main high-tension power-lines were severed, and the telephone cables ripped apart.6,7 Relevance – Icelandic history records about 60 such cataclysms since the Vikings arrived in the ninth century.
However, scientists were skeptical of the previous awesome descriptions of fantastic floods. Now that this mega-flood has been observed, many times larger than previously measured, it is considered that these stories are probably true.2 At 55,000 cubic meters (two million cubic feet) per second, Iceland’s deluge was of apocalyptic proportions. It destroyed reinforced-concrete bridges, swept along 1000-tonne blocks of ice, eroded 3-km-wide canyons and dumped 9 meters of sediment over 500 square km.
Mercifully, it lasted only two days. Yet, on a world scale this was only a local flood. It affected only a small part of one tiny island on our planet. What would the global, year-long biblical Flood have achieved? Iceland’s devastating November 1996 jökulhlaup testifies to the power of Noah’s Flood and that it can easily explain the building of the geological record. Skeptics who deny the historicity of the Genesis account need to learn from Iceland’s latest mega-flood.”
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