It's been discussed here before. As an engineer I say it is BS - you can't beat the first law of thermodynamics.
http://www.wkyc.com/news/news_article.aspx?storyid=68227Michael O'mara @ WKYC said:Here are the basics of John's idea:
Radio-waves will heat certain metals. Tiny bits of a gold or carbon are injected into a cancer patient.
Those nano-particals can be guided by special targeting molecules to the abnormalities of the cancer cells and ignore the healthy cells.
The patient is then exposed to radio waves and only the cancer cells contaning the nanotubes heat up and die.
But John Kanzius has also stumbled upon yet another extrordinary breakthrough.
His machine could actually make saltwater burn.
That is what I was wondering because they didn't discuss it in the video; How much electricty was used to get a flame that big out of salt water?
You are right, hydrogen gas is very combustible. But when it burns, it combines with oxygen. The result is water, which is the "low-energy" state. (It's been a while since I took chemistry in college so I may not be explaining this very well.)Yes, but water is H20. There are two hydrogen molecules and one oxygen and both of these in there gaseous state are very powerful. Especially the oxygen. At least that is what I was taught. Is this wrong?