Brazilian scientists unveil new hydrogen production technology

Brazilian scientists unveil new hydrogen production technology

A new technology which is capable of producing large quantities of hydrogen without the need to use electrolysis or other chemical additives has supposedly been developed by two Brazilian scientists.

The PQCR-4E claims to be the “world’s first” self-contained system that uses low power to generate hydrogen from desalinated water using a four-stage process.

The first stage of the system consists of a neodymium magnetisation channel, in which the concentric magnetic field acts on the SPIN electron, pre-magnetising its orbits.

The second stage remains magnetised by the magnetic channel and converges into an inductive channel, where water is directed to an inductive and resonant core with the internal capacitance of the plasma injection unit and the radiofrequency resonator channel allowing resonance of the water molecule, minimising the use of molecular disruption energy.

The third stage remains magnetised in molecular resonance and proceeds to the modulated laser channel, where the molecule receives photons that allow quantum leaps with the release of electrons and the breakdown of molecular bonds.

The fourth stage allows the complete breakdown of covalent water connections after pre-molecular instability. The resonant cavity of the channel capacitor allows the decomposition of water by the resonant cavity.

The technology developed by the Scientists will be able to supply large amounts of hydrogen using as little energy as possible. The produced hydrogen can be used in fuel cells, power generators, turbines, boilers, industrial furnaces and hydrogen filling stations.

According to Giovane Sabino, an engineer responsible for research and development of the new technology, the PQCR-4E system has the potential to bring multiple benefits to the market.

“The system can eliminate the high cost of hydrogen production once and for all because it does not use the electrolysis process and additional chemical components for its conception. The system also eliminates the need to use hydrogen tank storage because the system has the ability to produce large amount of hydrogen in real time using little energy,” said Sabino.

“The technology also eliminates the need for hydrogen filling stations at strategic points, making the cost-benefit of this technology unique. The fully scalable technology can be manufactured to be used to supply hydrogen in various types of fuel cells that are used in electric vehicles as well as boilers and turbines for thermal power plants.”

If proved to be successful, the hydrogen production technology represents a scientific breakthrough which meets the market’s call for a viable solution to meet hydrogen production needs for use in various fields.

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