Mar 31, 2023·edited Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hey Bob! Thanks again for the wonderful presentation.

This apparatus looks like a very promising and practical application of the monopole/dualpole/evo/whatchamaycallit physics and will see if I can replicate one on a smaller scale ~60cm to 100cm diameter in order to test the validity of the claims made in the patent. I hope that'll be large enough.

I've reverse engineered a 3D file from the drawings in the patent. Link to folder below:


It's got step file, 3DM file (which is rhino and i very much recommend downloading for free 3 months trial at https://www.rhino3d.com/download/ in order to open the 3DM file) and of course the usual screenshots and such.

I noted that

- the device is completely airtight with gaskets at the bolted seams and welds on the other seams.

- the device is tuneable with air pressure, humidity and temperature

- the device is tuneable with the width and angle of the inlet slits in the upper chamber.

- the device is tuneable with the height of the exhaust in the upper chamber.

The smaller you make this device, the more precise the tuning has to be. Bigger windhexe means lower frequencies of oscillations and sound, means larger wavelengths, means smaller tolerances for error in the tuning process. I do believe the best step now is to replicate one of these as is with a diameter of approx one meter. which will be half or one third the size of the windhexes showed in de videos. See if it works, does the disintegration-doo-dippie thing and try some other tests with it.

Expand full comment
Apr 3, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

I feel compelled to bring up this observation. Similarly to what we observed with the GEET reactor in that there is a fuel vaporization aspect AND a nuclear transformation aspect, I think we have a similar situation with the Winhexe. There is a physical grinding/pulverization aspect (probably related to the shear forces in vortexes and and or passing near the disruption zone AND a nuclear transmutation aspect related going through the disruption zone.

Something else to think about, while we may be touching on the nature of Manna/Ormus, we might also be getting into something akin to deadly orgone. I expect we can pretty quickly figure this out once we get to experimenting with a prototype, but it is something to think about before we start recommending that a Windhexe be used for food preparation. I suspect we can tune it accordingly and that chirality or drive/bias parameters will determine whether we make something akin to Ormus/Manna or Deadly Orgone.

Expand full comment
Apr 2, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

I have noticed 3 things about the windhex.

The speed of the air inside the cyclone is around 200,000 km per hour when angular velocity is 16,000. Under normal circumstances the material would have been flung out the side of the cyclone.

0.5 to 1 kW must be used to evaporate 1 liter of water. It is not much better than normal heating.

The material particles become spherical.

Expand full comment
Apr 1, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Bob, I found this page that describes some background to the windhexe, amongst other things "Maxwell's Daemons" that may be of interest


It also mentions a Swedish company "Airgrinder", located in the north, that also bought sub rights to the patent of the windhexe.

Expand full comment
Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Now I know what I'm building after the geet. Although I'm not too excited to eat dust foods I can see the applications there. If this can be used to turn rocks into a feedstock for geopolymer then that will be the first thing I'll do. Advanced compost decomposition, plastics recycling, e-waste separation, what else?

Expand full comment
Apr 10, 2023·edited Apr 10, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hi Bob and everyone!

I've added the latest files to the Google drive folder.


Inside the folder you'll find the following

- PDF with all of the latest annotated drawings of the subassemblies, exploded view and detail views

- Turntable animation of all of the subassemblies and the exploded view.

- All of the steel laser files, gasket laser files, 3D print and latest Rhino 3D file/model.

Everything is double checked and ready for prototyping. Due to the cone having the bottom opening smaller than 200mm we decided to change the thickness of the bottom cone body to 1,5mm to make it a bit more flexible compared to the previous 2mm. The bottom opening is now 120mm. My next step is ordering the parts, gathering the materials and as soon the CNC cut metal parts are done I'll pass them on to the workshop.

Main questionmark in the way now is, does the prototype work? Perhaps.. anyhow It's worth a shot ;)

I'll be posting photos of the progress, if anything changes in the prototype design I'll update them drawings.

Greetings! TonyJaboney aka Robb

Expand full comment
Apr 8, 2023·edited Apr 8, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hi Bob and everyone!

Small update on the prototype progress

I've discussed the parts with the metalshaper, who'll be happy to oblige with building the prototype, and optimized them for production in the workshop. I've added a welding and shaping jig to the 3D file in order to more easily form the cone.

All the sheet metal parts that were 1mm thick have now become 2mm thick, This added tension makes the metal easier to shape into the bent parts without folding and makes it easier to weld without burning through it. Some of the to be bent parts have some extra length added that'll be manually cut later in order to be able to bend the radii al the way through the length of the sheet metal. All of the laserfiles have been sent to the lasercutter and I've also uploaded them to the google drive folder over here:


I'll be getting a definitive quote from the lasercutter company by Monday or Tuesday and I'll immediately give them the green light to produce 1 set.

Starting on Monday I'll draft up the annotated individual parts drawings and a complete annotated assembly drawing mostly to highlight the things to pay attention to when assembling the windhexe.

Next week I'll also be ordering and gathering the rest of the hardware and parts so that as soon the lasercutter is done we can start building the prototype. Hopefully that'll be around the 17th of april.

The 3DM (rhino) file is also present in the google drive folder.


Expand full comment
Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

OK, I want a "pen" that cuts chunks out of rocks, and I put the chunks through a windhexe, and vaccum the powder through a tube, and thereby be carving my own caves and tunnels. Can you post a link to that book-like long article, I'd like to have a look at it.

Expand full comment
Mar 30, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Looking forward to this too! The secret is out, how kraft was planning to make bug protein powder efficiently :)

Expand full comment
Apr 4, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

1). Has anyone seen an estimate of the vortex rpm speed in the Windhexe (probably varies from top to bottom)?

2). I’ve noticed a gentlemen in one of the videos stuffing cans, glass bottles, plastic bottles, etc. up into what we would consider the disruption zone. Wondering if that would be such a good idea?

3). I didn’t see a provision for grounding the vortex funnel chamber in the conceptual design for the prototypes. Might want to include that for us dummies!

Fascinating stuff, Bob!

Expand full comment
Apr 4, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

EVOs, then Henk's reactor, then the GEET, and now the Windhexe. Yet when you look at the applications and visibility/amplification of these marvels....crickets. It truly shows me how Plato's Cave has a pathway out, and it is alighted by LENR. Wonderful shared insights. Thank you!

Expand full comment
Apr 3, 2023·edited Apr 3, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hey Bob and y'all

For now I'll be uploading updates on the Windhexe in this thread to keep it all in one place.

I've updated the design to lower production costs as much as possible sacrificing a bit of sturdiness and durability for low cost prototyping efforts. The main objective is to get one up and running and confirm that the disintegration zone is present in the windhexe.

Link to the folders


- I've substituted the metal support frame for a cheap and quick wooden frame.

- I've substituted the metal exhaust support frame and adjustable lid for cheap and quick plywood parts. For now I'll be securing the adjustable top with a couple of clamps.

- I've added some provisions to the inlet housing to make adjusting the whistle parts easier.

- I'll be doing the gaskets with sticky rubber tape for now which will suffice during the prototyping phase.

I managed to knock down the total cost including hardware and such to around 500 euro's (450 euros ex VAT)

In the folder you will find

- a parts list, with weight and cost calculated.

- a pdf annotated with dimensions for the prototype design as i'm planning to assemble it.

- a quick silent film to give yous a 3D impression and overview

- the 3DM file if you want to open it in Rhino

Coming wednesday I'll discuss the assembly and parts to be shaped/welded with the metalshaper. Might have to do some minor adjustments to the laserfiles to optimize the parts for shaping and welding them in the workshop. As soon that's done I'll finalize the prototype parts and upload all of the CNC lasercutting files as well.

So the carbon steel sheet metal will have to be finished with a primer or other substance to prevent it from rusting and such. If you want to do foodstuffs with it I would suggest looking at stainless steel or a finish that is food safe whilst being exposed to a monopole, square radii, whatchamaycallit disruption zone. Like will it start disassembling the paint or powder coating on the metal?

Cheers! Tony Jaboney aka Robb

Expand full comment
Apr 2, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hey Bob!

I've been 3D designing a makeable version of the Windhexe in Rhino and currently finetuning parts for CNC lasercutting, 3D printing and metal shaping. I've re-enginerded the windhexe as efficiently as I can get it for easy assembly, cost reduction, weight reduction (since the patent had like 10mm thick pieces of steel in there) and ease of manufacture. Also doing some optimizing to reduce the cost as much as possible. The interior ratios and smoothness of the chambers are unchanged. The outside has some simplifications that make it easier, cheaper to build or get from stock materials.

- There'll be a couple of metal sheet parts that need to be shaped into curvature in order to get the cone, upper chamber and exhaust. These parts will need a bit of welding.

- Most of the parts can be CNC lasercut and be bent into shape from the exported STP files. by a company like 24/7 tailorsteel for example (not affiliated)

- Gaskets can be CNC lasercut from the exported SVG/DXF files from silicon at your local lasercut business or done by hand.

- Metal frame can be with a metal cross saw and a drill. or exported to 24/7 tailorsteel as well.

- one part on the inlets will be 3D printed in order to have the angle of the inlet air stream just like in the patent. If it needs adjusting it'll be easier to replace a 3D printed piece than cutting and welding a new one.

Most of the windhexe can be assembled (and disassembled) with bolts and nuts, even with Glue/ Kit if one does not have the capability to weld. I tried to design it as handy and efficient as possible without compromising the inner ratios or structural strength.

Here's a link to a video with the overview of the assembly and parts.


Will do some more fine-tuning and checking on the assembly and I will be sharing drawings and files as soon as they're complete

Expand full comment
Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Hey Bob,

Have you read Bob parr's friends work?


Another sleepless night.

DIY with chuxxsss. Will get you TT Brown book soon. I have it on a harddrive here.

Expand full comment
Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

I'm currently reading Joseph Cater. He has some really crazy ideas. I didn't dare tell them to anyone. Not even my wife and then you suddenly mention a hollow earth. He writes that the shell is 1600 km thick and describes why and how in detail.

Expand full comment
Mar 31, 2023Liked by Bob Greenyer

Bob, thanks for fascinating presentation today, I only was able to attend part of it. I'll go through that tornado monograph to see if there are any more juicy nuggets that will be useful to our research. BTW, in German and "ei" together sounds like a long "i" so my last name sounds like "Hine." ("ie" sounds like long "e".) Cheers.

Expand full comment