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I am working on a new project and would like to know if anyone else is working on this as well. The project is the development of a method to produce (post-pole shift) a fuel as concentrated in energy and convenient to use as gasoline (petrol). My previous research has led me to alcohol and hydrogen peroxide. For a number of reasons I've chosen to go the hydrogen peroxide route. Has anyone else out there done anything with this idea?

Offered by Ray.

Just curious but how would one make hydrogen peroxide after the pole shift or in a primitive environment?

Offered by Mike.

There are a few processes available the one I'm investigating is the electrolytic process. By using wind or hydro electricity I hope to convert water into H2O2. While time consuming it does provide a way to create a concentrated fuel without big business or access to complex chemicals. I can not detail an exact method because I'm still developing it. Basically it is a simplification and miniaturization of commercial electrolytic techniques. When I’m further along I’ll be glad to share the techniques I develop. There are still a few bugs in the system that make it unsafe.

Offered by Ray.

Have you ever heard of energy being produced from separating the atoms of hydrogen? The "machine" is a plastic case about 10" by 12" about 2" thick. It separates the atoms and produces only steam as a waste. This is in production now and is being considered for use in some California cities.

Offered by Regina.

Regardless of how you build the machine, it requires hydrogen as fuel. I see two problems with this:

  1. Where do we get the hydrogen? Of course you can use 'electrolysis' to break down water into hydrogen gas and oxygen gas, and this is easily collected. However, electrolysis requires electrical energy. So we'd need electric power to get hydrogen power--not a solution to power needs. (However, if electric power can be generated by wind/water/otherwise, hydrogen might be used for gas stoves, heating, and ultimately propulsion.)
  2. Storing Hydrogen is dangerous (as the Hindenberg attests)! The same can be said for methane.

Offered by Gabe.