Home #3 Chemistry Do you know this man: Guido Franch?/Conoscete quest'uomo Guido Franch? ...
Do you know this man: Guido Franch?/Conoscete quest'uomo Guido Franch? ... PDF Print E-mail
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Friday, 07 May 2010 05:09

Guido Franch ... He transform water in Gasoline/Lui dimostro di transformare Acqua in Benzina


      (This information comes from: http://www.rexresearch.com/franch/franch.htm)

Wouldn’t it be nice if we could burn water for fuel? Think of all the money we could save, since water costs only 25 cents a gallon this week!

It’s a wet dream that has been fulfilled several times. The most recent instance occurred in 1996 at the Indian Institute of Technology (ITT), where 30-years old Ramar Pillai demonstrated the apparent conversion of water to a hydrocarbon fuel by mixing it with a secret herbal formula he had discovered. Scientists were understandably amazed by the experiment, which was organized by ITT chemist N. K. Jha. "It is incredible but true", Jha said.

About two ounces of leaves and bark were boiled in a liter of water, cooled, and a small amount of salt, citric acid, and secret chemicals were added. About a pint of combustible liquid that smells and burns like kerosene was produced within 30 minutes. The National Chemical Laboratory (Pune, India) analyzed the substance and found it to be a pure hydrocarbon with a boiling point of 170° C. The new fuel is more efficient than gasoline, and produces no sulfur exhaust. Researchers at the Indian Institute of Petroleum confirmed the reality of the process.

Ramar Pillai was granted 20 acres of land on which to cultivate the marvelous bush, and he applied for patents on the process. Then Pillai was accused of being a charlatan; allegedly he had added oil to the process by legerdemain even as scientists watched him perform the experiment.

In 1916, Louis Enricht announced that he had invented "a substitute for gasoline that can be manufactured for a penny a gallon". As a demonstration, Enricht allowed reporters to inspect the empty gas tank of an automobile. The reporters also tasted the water that Enricht then poured into the tank. He added a green pill, started the car, and gave the reporters a ride around Farmingdale, Long Island. William Haskell, publisher of the Chicago Herald, investigated Enricht’s claims. He wrote:

"I examined the entire engine and tank. I even tasted the water before the mysterious green pill was dropped into the tank. Then I opened the petcock and examined the liquid, which now tasted like biter almonds. I also tasted the liquid at the carburator which was the same. I was amazed when the auto started. We drove it around the city without any trouble".

A few days later, however, reporters learned that Enricht had been indicted for fraud in 1903, and had been involved in other phony schemes. Despite his lack of credibility, Enricht was able to get Benjamin Yoakum to finance him and organize the National Motor Power Company. Investigators from the British Army were given a demonstration, and they reported that, "The car operated as expeditiously and efficiently as it would have on gasoline".

The deal soured, however, and Yoakum sued Enricht, who was forced to open a safe deposit box in which he supposedly had placed the formula and a sample of the substance. It wasn’t there, and the National Motor Power Company folded. Enricht eventually was convicted of another fraud (extracting gasoline from peat) and served several years in Sing Sing prison.

In 1917, John Andrews approached the US Navy with his claim that he could convert fresh or salt water into a fuel with the same power as gasoline. The chemical costs were about 2 cents/gallon.

Andrews was allowed to demonstrate his invention at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, where a motor boat was fitted with a dynamometer for the test. Commander Earl P. Jessup, who was Captain of the yard, said:

"We gave Andrews a bucket of water drawn from the Navy Yard [fresh water] hydrant by one of the yard attaches. He got into his car with a gallon can which we inspected and found to be empty and a little satchel he carried with him. In about a minute he handed out the filled can which I personally carried to the open fuel tank. While pouring the liquid into the tank, Andrews held a lighted cigarette close to the liquid, which did not ignite. That showed it was not gaseous or inflammable at that part of the demonstration, which to me was most important. The engine caught just as quickly as it would have done with gasoline, and after a moment’s adjustment of the carburator, it settled down to its work, developing 75% of its rated horsepower, a remarkable showing with any fuel with so slight a readjustment of the carburator".

In a second test, Andrews was put in an empty room with no possible way to get rid of the bucket of salt water with which he had been supplied, except to empty it into his one-gallon gas can. Commander Jessup said:

"In a minute he emerged with the can filled, and the engine again used it up, no difference being noted between the salt water and fresh. Besides myself, Rear Admiral G.E. Burd, the Industrial Manager of the yard, was present and with the precautions we had taken --- our own Navy engine, tank and carburator and our own men supplying the water --- there was no possibility of deception.

"From a military viewpoint, it is almost impossible to visualize that such an invention means. It is so important that we have hurried an officer to Washington to make a report to the navy Department. It is obvious that Andrews has discovered a combination of chemicals which breaks down water to a form that is inert until mechanically vaporized by the carburator, when the spark causes it to burn as gasoline burns".

Walter Meriwether, the Navy editor of the New York World, met with Andrews at his home in McKeesport, PA. Andrews was extremely paranoid. He said:

"Somebody poisoned my watchdog last week. The only reason my dog was poisoned was so somebody could get at me more easily. I am being followed everywhere, day and night. A lot of people know about my invention --- how it will put every oil company in the world out of business. Two cents a gallon for a substitute as good as the best they can refine? I tell you, my life is not worth that [snapping his fingers]! Think of what my invention means to nations at war".

Meriwether offered to arrange for a thorough test of his invention with the Navy Department in Washington DC, and Andrews accepted his help. Meriwether managed to arouse the interest of Secretary Josephus Daniels, who said:

"Tell the man to come on at once; I will have a submarine and airplane detailed and ready for him on his arrival".

Meriwether telegraphed Andrews, but received no reply. He returned to McKeesport, but Andrews could not be found. Meriwether then accompanied the police to Andrews’ home, where they found signs of a violent struggle in the ransacked house. No trace was found of Andrews.

But Andrews had not been kidnapped or murdered; he had simply reported back to his seaman’s post in the Canadian Navy. He returned to the USA in the 1930s. In 1942, a reporter named James Kilgallen found Andrews living on a farm near Library, Pennsylvania. Andrews said that he had forgotten the formula.

Another version of the Andrews mystery states that he was found murdered in his home in 1937, and all of his notes and supply of green powder were missing. His sister allegedly took the notes and fled to Scotland, where she too was murdered only a year later. The eminent journalist Tom Valentine, who has written numerous articles about suppressed technologies, once received a phone call from a man who claimed to be John Andrews, Jr. His innuendos could not be proven, of course:

"My aunt was killed and then some of my relatives suddenly got rich and I believe the process for making the powder is known and the people who know are the Phillips Petroleum Company".

The next person to demonstrate the conversion of water to fuel was Guido Franch, a former coal miner who tried for nearly 50 years to find financiers for his product. He too used a green powder to turn water into 105-octane fuel. He called it "Mota", which is atom spelled backwards.

Franch demonstrated Mota hundreds of times, but never produced it commercially. He did, however, sell about 3000% of his rights to interested investors. In 1973, Franch was subpoenaed to appear in Chicago’s Federal Circuit Court "with any records relating to the purchase or the proposed purchase of any fuel, fuel powder, or fuel formula in your possession". He demonstrated his Mota transmutation in the presence of judges William Bauer and Philip Romiti, who believed what they saw, and Franch was acquitted of charges of fraud.

The fuel is produced with one pound of the reagent in 50 gallons of water. It burns clean and leaves no residue. In one demonstration with a lawnmower, it ran for about 15 minutes on a small amount of Mota-treated water. An equal amount of gasoline lasted only 3 minutes. Mota fuel is very sensitive to sunlight, which will turn it back to water with a white powder residue.

Gary Bolz, a consultant on carburetion and fuel engineering, was able to test Mota with the help of chemists at Michigan State University and Havoline Chemical Laboratories. Bolz stated:

"The granules are dark olive green. As they enter water, they dissolve in a string of green, which begins to spread fiber-like throughout the water. As the water begins to react, there is a swirling effect. Reaction is complete in a few minutes. If the crystals are mixed in 1:1 ratio with water, the resulting fluid is highly explosive and can be detonated by a small shock. But it isn’t shock-sensitive when mixed at a normal ratio of one ounce of powder per half gallon of water. The finished fuel is lighter than water".

Franch claimed that the manufacture of Mota was taught to him and others in 1925 by a German scientist named Alexander Kraft, who died in 1941. One pound of the green crystals can be produced from 25 pounds of coal at a cost of about $100.

Franch received about $100,000 from small investors over a period of 40 years. He used that money to live on, and never manufactured any Mota. He received several serious offers from major investors, but his financial demands were unreasonable and nothing practical ever came of his demonstrations and negotiations.

It appears that we are obliged to continue burning gasoline until some genius rediscovers the secret of extracting green crystals from coal.



    Mi chiedo se qualcuno di voi ha mai sentito parlare di Guido Franch. Lui è il tipo di persona che porta il pensiero delle persone a capire, che qualcosa Non va. Che esiste qualcosa di torbido, una grande presa in giro, dove i grandi non fanno altro che prendere in giro, è noi a ingrassarli, giorno dopo giorno pagando le loro bollette di Luce/Gas o Benzina.Alcuni organizzano anche delle guerre per legalizzare il semplice fatto di rubare il petrolio a chi c'è l'ha, ad ogni modo di renderlo inutile. In questo caso parlo del marchingegno messo a punto da molti, per sistemare a George W Bush alla casa bianca, far finta di un attacco, per poi permettere agli arabi di arricchirsi, e andare a uccidere gli Iracheni, e il loro capo Sadam Hussein.

   Ma questa mia, non è una lezione di storia moderna, ma di Chimica.

   Non soltanto Guido Franch, ma anche Louis Enricht ed anche altri hanno dimostrato che è possibile passare o trasformare l'acqua, la semplice acqua, piovana o di fontana. L'acqua che esce dal rubinetto (che d'altra parte ti fanno anche pagare) in benzina per far rigare i motori delle macchine.

   Tutti loro avevano prodotto una "pillola" originalmente da composti del carbone, che anche si trovano in natura, è aggiungendo questa pillola nell'acqua, l'acqua diventava combustibile capace di far girare un motore.

   Teoricamente, la sua, o la loro trasformazione è regolare. Infatti un po come de discepoli di Gesù moderni, hanno preferito materializzare, invece che l'acqua in vino, l'acqua in benzina, per far girare i motori.

    Chimicamente il risultato è stato dimostrato, ma quando c'erano le pillole. Dobbiamo aspettare un nuovo Guido Franch che ci porti un'altra pillola, oppure iniziare una ricerca all'italiana, cioè conclusiva e perfetta, per farne una nuova.

    Speriamo che nel frattempo non troviamo a qualcuno che con una bella pancia, con un grande sorriso, voglia seguire ad ingozzarsi dei soldi dei contribuenti, cioè i nostri.


Giovanni A. Orlando.

PS. Grazie a Dio, i loro giorni stanno finendo, .

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Last Updated on Friday, 07 May 2010 06:18