Truth about MAKE YOUR FUEL on trueCarpentry.org

Services Mechanics & Thermodynamics

Facts from the US geological dot.gov institute,  may be covered over somewhat by politicians, that one may not see possibilities to eat sleep and drink by.

Water is the main driving fuel making source in these monsters.   So do not listen to any *evil person* that tells you, there is not enough fuel in water!  ?    And  Mr BUSH, told us to pay all that money to kill people instead of research into this important topic matter of, harvesting for power!  Billions quin trillions stolen dollars every month alone from us the US public, just in Iraq only.  Up in smoke. Not to mention his own selfishness. You have heard of tornado chasers, what about hydrogen chasers???   Oh Funny,  with all that loot,  plenty of Hydrogen fuel could of already been made/collected of, and distributed to the outer country people of the poor world, not to mention to this very country also...!  And not to mention the jobs it would create of for many countries in this world!  It's not about oil.  It's about money, USE - thermodynamic.us ...thats us,  and we be truecarpentry.


Photograph by K.A. McGee on 19 September 1995

Sulfur dioxide and other volcanic gases rise from the Pu`u `O`o vent on Kilauea Volcano, Hawai`i. During periods of sustained eruption from Pu`u `O`o between 1986 and 2000, Kilauea emitted about 2,000 to 1,000 metric tonnes of irritating sulfur dioxide gas (SO2) gas each day.

Volcanic gas
Magma contains dissolved gases that are released into the atmosphere during eruptions. Gases are also released from magma that either remains below ground (for example, as an intrusion) or rises toward the surface. In such cases, gases may escape continuously into the atmosphere from the soil, volcanic vents, fumaroles, and hydrothermal systems. The most common gas released by magma is steam (H2O), followed by CO2 (carbon dioxide), SO2 (sulfur dioxide), (HCl) hydrogen chloride and other compounds.

More about volcanic gases (dot.gov links)

Types of volcanic gases

The most abundant gas typically released into the atmosphere from volcanic systems is water vapor (H20), carbon dioxide (C02) sulfur dioxide (S02). Volcanoes also release other amounts of others gases, including hydrogen sulfide (H2S), hydrogen (H2), carbon monoxide (CO), hydrogen chloride (HCL), hydrogen fluoride (HF), and helium (He).  


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