AFTER THE REQUEST ARRIVED FROM MANY READERS, WE MADE THE ENGLISH TRANSLATION OF THE COMMENT RECEIVED ON 2011/ 06/ 23 REGARDING THE MEASUREMENT OF STEAM PRODUCTION: IS IMPORTANT, BECAUSE IN A VERY SIMPLE WAY EXPLAINS THE ISSUE. THE AUTHOR IS A PROFESSIONAL THERMOTECHNIC .
The humid steam is made by liquid droplets suspended in the steam. It is the same steam to push the droplets upward. The humid steam does not exist, exists the saturated steam. The water droplets that are formed in the saturated steam are due to water molecules which combine between themselves releasing heat to the room, but those droplets exit from the boiling water, absorbing the necessary heat.
We must remember that in a mass of saturated steam exists a part of molecules of water with a higher temperature and another with a lower temperature, subject to micro-condensation, but the average temperature is the one of the boiling point of the water at room pressure. In the dry steam such microcondensations are irrilevant, but this is due to the fact that they have higher thermal energies, with calculus approximations pro E-Cat, but, again, it is necessary that the boiling process is not turbolent, and this is not the case.
Professors Levi, Kullander, Essen, Focardi and Dr Rossi made an excellent set up of the testing system: they weighted the water in the reservoir, say 8 kg, pumping in the E-Cat 8 kg/h exactly and regularly: the more is regular the water flow, the less are possible turbolent boiling processes and mistakes, which anyway could be minimal.
To become steam water needs 0.6275 Wh/ml, or 0.6275 Wh/g, being 1 g/ml the density of water. Therefore, every liter (or kg) of water consumes 6275 Wh; therefore, presuming a power of the E-Cat of 5 kW, are necessary 8000 ml, or g, of water boiled in 1 hour.
About the steam flow, the sight of it is not significant, because the visible part are just the droplets; besides, in that pipe there is also a strong condensation of water.
END OF THE TRASNSLATION