A waterfall over 1m high turns water and oxygen into helium and ozone gases, X-rays and massive heat.
This is why water warms up as if flows through air below 0oC in Scotland. Heavy rain also does Molecular Nuclear Fusion. When it has set up a 5,000V potetial, between the cloud tops, where the positive charge collects, and the ground that receives the negative charge, we get a lightening down strike.
This produces 5 tonnes of He gas, 2.5x1030W of heat and light. In a glass tube, the steam does H fission – twice the energy.
2 H2O+TU ->H++O2++4e-
3 H++e- ->n0
4 16O2++4n0+6e- ->8H+
5 H++r n0->Er3+L+X-ray r>2
So a 50x1cm steam plasma tube at 4 atmospheres will make 2.4MW – enough to run a small steam cycle, and produce over 1MW of power.
If we surround the tube with lead salts, we can get 500kW – we do need metal fins to dissipate the heat. Read http://www.eng.rifcorp.ru/products/termoelektricheskie-generatory/item_1662/
So we use the steam plasma tube as our heat source. And convert our DC to mains locked AC. The plasma needs 2,000V to set off – we borrow the electronics from a fluorescent light.
And matter is such a dense form of energy, we only use 2x10-20cc of regular water a year. Read http://www.ebay.co.uk/bhp/mini-water-pump
We pump out very little water into a hypodermic needle, to maintain the plasma pressure. We can use mains or distilled water – it really does not matter.
No oil, gas, coal or oil. And no hyper toxic uranium nuclear power: the latter needs insurance of 100 billion per plant – so all present nuclear power in running illegally.
So every home scientist, can set up a 50cm steam plasma tube, and generate the power for 200 users. Getting an annual income of 480,000 UK pounds: carbon 0, non polluting, free power.
No impossibly high insurance. One tap with a hammer, the tube breaks, and the nuclear fusion stops. I told Sheffield University about Molecular Nuclear Fusion 2001. They were livid.
'Duo are meant to be studying Global Warming, not ****y curing it. But plants take in CO2 to grow.
So the global average CO2 level is a pre-industrial 2 parts per million – though crop yields have increased by 15% since the industrial revolution.