The Energy Source for the Future
BREAKING NEWS - Our two pending patents have beeen allowed Our earlier patent U.S Patent application 12770422, Filed April 29, 2010, U.S. file number 65296.US Apparatus for Recovering Energy from Water has been allowed. Our second and more recent patent application, filed 05/16/2016 titled Cavitation Engine, U.S. Patent Application 15155338 file number 69935.US has been allowed.
SUCCESSFUL UPGRADES - See our latest work The latest work at Florida Microelectronics
NEW - Our partnership with CEEPL India We are now significant partners with our Indian Division in Research and Development and Manufacturing. CEEPL, Cavitation Energy Engine Private Ltd is based at The Nilgiris and having our R&D unit at Coimbatore, TamilnaduNEW - View our Latest Video Presentation on the use of cavitation steam and enhanced oil recovery technology and other exciting applications. NEW - View a short Overview of our most recent Video Presentation on the use of cavitation steam and enhanced oil recovery technology and other exciting applications.
NEW - Read our latest whitepaper on the use of cavitation steam and enhanced oil recovery technology.
NEW - Latest Copy of Patent Application Read the details of the 2016 patent application
NEW - Latest Copy of Patent Application Read the full text - 53 pages.
NEW - Update from India Read about and view the latest progress we have made on the design of the cavitation impact chamber completed during our stay in India.
Cavitation, the process of vaporization, bubble generation and bubble implosion in a flowing liquid is used as the underlying process within the Cavitation Engine.
The cavitation engine uses mechanical energy to convert water to steam via the process of cavitation and subsequent bubble collapse. Conventional automotive fuel injectors are used to accelerate water saturated with cavitation nano-bubbles at a specially designed impact target.
Modern diesel injectors are designed to enhance cavitation in the fuel being injected into combustion chambers. In the case of the cavitation engine, water is used instead of diesel fuel.
During the collision enormous hydraulic pressures collapse the bubbles within the injection volume. Cavitation bubbles have the remarkable ability to focus intense energy and forces during their collapse. The resulting heat energy contributes to the continuous creation of superheat steam within the impact and expansion chambers.Read More