HISTORY OF MAGNETISM
The science of magnetism dates far into the past and yet endures today. From the neurons in our brains, electronic equipment (audio speakers), MRI, to telecommunications, we all depend upon it.
Through many years of research on magnetism we have developed, patented and perfected the design and technology, which today is the number one magnetic fluid conditioner on the world market.
The history of scientific research regarding the influence of magnetic field on passing fluids dates back to 1831 and concerns mostly the experiments made by Michael Faraday (1791-1867), the father of fluid magnetics (photo) and James C. Maxwell. Faraday discovered that water flowing past a conductive material will generate a weak electrical charge.
The first known patent of a device ameliorating water characteristic through the use of a magnetic field of a solid magnet was filed for protection in Germany in 1890 on behalf of Cabell and France.
At the turn of the century a Dutch physicist, Dr. Johannes Diderik van der Waals discovered that hydrogen has cage-like structures, which, when combined with carbon, form pseudo compounds. These molecular forces of mutual attraction and repulsion, which stay next to each other (“van der Waals forces”), when influenced by a magnetic field de cluster and then interlock (bind) with additional oxygen, which may result in dramatic increases in combustion efficiency, and ascertained that due to them e.g. gases condense or water coagulates. In 1910 he received a Nobel prize for his discovery.
However a difficulty in creating a sufficiently intense magnetic field has hindered its commercial application until recently. Only in the 1980-s Van der Waals’ theory of a possibility to break hydrocarbon molecules under the influence of a strong and focused magnetic field found the confirmation and practical expression in the workings of the Magnetizer.
The development of research on fuel energizers started during the WW II. As part of the armament strategy specialists from the German industrial and airspace concern Messerschmitt-Flugzeugwerke worked on a problem of eliminating smoke waft from the exhaust gases left by military aircraft (fighter planes and bombers) engines. As a solution to this problem they designed a magnetic device (“jet fuel energizer”) consisting of fire resistant ceramic element with a hole for the fuel line, around which rod magnets were placed. As a result of heavy testing, the configuration of the magnetic field was found, at which the smoke of the aircraft engine exhaust gases was limited to the bare minimum. Also the reduced fuel consumption was noted, which, at the time, was regarded as a beneficial side effect.
The first work in civilian usage has been done in Europe in the early 1940s by a Belgian engineer T. Vermeiren.
In the U.S., for years, the “old-timers”, who piloted their fishing boats out of Morro Bay in California, would strap horseshoe magnets around their fuel lines. They swore the magnets saved them fuel and made their engines run or start better and … they were right.
In the United States the commercial use of magnets for fluid conditioning started in the U.S. in 1950s by the pioneering patent of Dean Moody, the world precursor, together with the Belgian, of that form of fluid conditioning. In 1954 a complaint was lodged with FTC (Federal Trade Commission) against a company manufacturing the magnetic units, and FTC issued an injunction (administrative order) prohibiting further production, based on a false allegation that these units did not work. In 1961 the federal court ruled against the FTC, as court records revealed that only 3% of the 100,000 units sold malfunctioned.
The men who wrote the next chapter in the world history of the magnetic treatment of fluids were in the 60-s a Japanese Saburo Miyata Moriya (inventing the so called “wet” devices, i.e. inline magnetic activator requiring cutting off pipes) and in the 70-s an American inventor Roland Carpenter.
In the 80-s our colleagues designed the first, so called “dry” system, which unlike “wet” systems did not require to cut off pipes. Initially still a bipolar-one (like the others), but already placed on the outside of a pipe, strapped onto it.
Then we pushed the research forward, improved the device, making it “mono-polar,” i.e. eliminating the canceling effect of the second pole, thus rendering it more efficient than others (please see video here), and streamlined its design for the optimal shape for which two American patents were received.
We have done what no one else has been able to do – design and manufacture a simple yet powerful magnetic system that not only conditions water, but affects ground level ozone, reducing carbon monoxide (CO) emissions as much as 100%