To calculate the height of the cylinders for maximum
efficiency, proceed as follows:

1. As covered in greater detail in the chapter on
" Charging the water ", make sure that you have your
chosen test current flowing through the cell. I normally adjust
my electrolyte to obtain a repeatable current flow of 1 Ampere
with 12 Volts across the cell.

2. Place a known voltage across the innermost cylinder
and the outermost cylinder. For car use, I suggest 12 Volts from
a car battery or equivalent. The negative goes to the inside bottom
of the innermost cylinder, ( normally 1" diameter ), and
the positive goes to the outside top of the outermost cylinder,
( normally 4" or 5" diameter ). Measure this voltage
accurately!

3. Now leave one lead of the voltmeter on the inner
cylinder, and with the other lead, find the half voltage point
radially from the inner cylinder to a point in the water. Do your
best to memorise this point. Now place one lead of the meter on
the outer cylinder and with the other lead, find the half voltage
point radially towards the inner cylinder. Note this point. It
will be close to the first measured point, but not necessarily
the same point! If there is a difference halve the difference
and record.

4. Measure diametrically the distance from the centre
of the innermost cylinder to the half voltage point as measured
plus the difference, if any. Double this measurement! This is
the diameter of the " seed " circumference. For example
on a 4,3,2,1 cylinder cell, the total diameter was 2.24"
and for a 5,4,3,2,1 cylinder cell, the total distance was 2.83"

5. By using the natural logarithm of the height of
the cylinder, we can interpolate and work out our optimum cylinder
heights. The formula is: h = e to the power of d ( h = height
of cylinder, e = 2.718281...,d = seed diameter ). All measurements
must be in inches. I have worked out some standard size values
for you. You can easily work out your value from the following
table.

**Cylinder Seed Cylinder Seed**

**height diameter height diameter
**

6" 1.79" 13" 2.56"

6.5" 1.87" 13.5" 2.60"

7" 1.95" 14" 2.64"

7.5" 2.01" 14.5" 2.67"

8" 2.08" 15" 2.71"

8.5" 2.14" 15.5" 2.74"

9" 2.20" 16" 2.77"

9.5" 2.25" 16.5" 2.80"

10" 2.30" 17" 2.83"

10.5" 2.35" 17.5" 2.86"

11" 2.40" 18" 2.89"

11.5" 2.44" 18.5" 2.92"

12" 2.48" 19" 2.94"

12.5" 2.53" 19.5" 2.97"

20" 3.00"

6. So in 4. above, we would use inner cylinders of
about 9.4" for the 4 cylinder cell and we would use 17"
cylinders for the 5 cylinder cell. If this height is too long
for you, you can use the next submultiple for the longer cylinders,
ie. 8.5" for the 17" cylinders, etc. There is a corresponding
loss in " breeding " output, but as long as your cell
is not too leaky and you are not travelling in a strip of low
level Orgone you should get away with it.

7. At no stage should you use inner cylinders of
a length of less than 7" of cylinder height for the most
common cubic capacity car engines. Of course, for test cells,
you will be able to get away with lower surface area cylinders.
I use 5 inch ( 125 mm. ) high cylinders in my test cell, as this
allows me to use less water during experiments.

__ Final note on the above.__
Many many cells have been built without going to, or knowing about,
the above table and they all work to a degree, well enough to
start the car. As a simple reliable rule that works, use 7 inch
long inner cylinders and a 9 inch long outer cylinder for a 4
cylinder cell. Use 8 inch long inner cylinders and a 10 inch long
outer cylinder for a 5 cylinder cell.

The contents of Joe cell chapters

Danger

Credits

What is the Joe cell

Some Properties of orgone

Some names for the life force

Orgone Polarity

Theory of Cell Design

materials and design

Sizes and diameters

Water types and relations to cells

Charging the water cell

Connectioning to motors

When Things go wrong

Miscellaneous Thoughts

Some Readers contributions

Disclaimers

Glossary

Brotherhood of Man
A Joe cell parts supplier

index page where the contents of these chapters came fom