Possible Uses for the Energy Catalyzer

In the videos of energy catalyzer tests that have been uploaded to Youtube, the catalyzer is shown generating tremendous amounts of steam. The number of uses to which that steam could be put is almost endless.

A short list of the possible uses of all that steam includes:

• Turning a steam turbine to generate electricity – Andrea Rossi is apparently working on such a device in Bologna, Italy, right now.

• Heating a home or other building. Defkalion’s Hyperion home heating system will apparently do this.

• Heating water for use in the home or in a business.

• Powering a steam driven automobile such as the Stanley Steamer.

In the early 1900s the Stanley Steamer was the fastest car in the world. It ran on steam, as cars powered by the energy catalyzer might.

• Powering a steam locomotive.

• Powering a steam turbine locomotive.

• Powering a generator to create electricity for a hybrid vehicle.

• Generating electricity in a steam electric locomotive.

• Powering heavy equipment such as bulldozers and power shovels. Remember steam shovels, they could make a come back soon.

• Powering a ship.

• Generating the electric power to run a submarine.

• Powering a steam driven rocket or jet.

• Moving a space ship by generating a blast of steam.

• Providing the power source for new weapons systems. For example some sort of steam driven canon.

• Providing steam for a wide variety of industrial and commercial processes.

• Providing steam for cleaning purposes including car washes and dishwashers.

• Providing steam to power industrial equipment.

• Generating electricity for electric cars.

• Providing steam to power mining equipment.

• Powering aircraft.

I prepared this list after a short brainstorming session, just imagine what can be done with the energy catalzyer when engineers get their hands on it. It could be the most useful invention since the internal combustion engine.

3 Responses to Possible Uses for the Energy Catalyzer

  • I know still yet another useful application of the E-Cat. The economics of making renewable hydrocarbons and liquid automotive fuels from renewable biomass has always been very poor. This is usually due to the poor EROEI (energy return on energy invested). It will never make economic sense if you must burn fuel to create fuel. But the cheap non-fuel energy input for processing wood chips, hemp, miscanthus, algae, and etc. into fuel may make all the difference.

  • Now that all the cheap and easy oil and gas is gone, it takes more expensive and sophisticated technology to get at the more difficult stuff. Such as tight shale hydrofracking and drilling ultra-deep wells in the GOM. There’s more difficult and expensive unconventional stuff like oil shale and tar sands. Need steam? No problem. The E-Cat might even make it easier to extract ocean methane hydrates and convert all that methane into liquid methanol fuel.