Orgone Accumulator Theories

After countless hours of researching about the Joe cell, I have been unable to find any scientific reasoning behind it's cylindrical shape. While it has been proven that the cylindrical shape is a good design criteria for electrolysis (Stanley Meyer said that round tubes acted as "wave guides" and proved to be 500% more effecient for his electrolysis process), I can find no such definitive clarification in regards to orgone accumulators.

William Reich's orgone accumulating box was square, not round, and it was proven to collect orgone. I I am definetely not an expert on orgone, I don't even understand how it works, because it is beyond my comprehension, but I have a general feeling we are over complicating the process of collecting and utilizing orgone energy.

[Note: I have never seen a working orgone device in person and have never attempted to use a Joe cell on any engine. The fact that a Joe cell can even run an engine at all is open for debate, as it has never been definitively proven. These ideas assume that Joe cell technology (orgone energy) is real and the stories of people using orgone to run their engine are true. This requires a stretch of the imagination, but we have nothing to lose by considering new possibilities.]

Judging by the observations and research done by others, I would conclude that the following "could" be true. Further testing would be needed to verify these ideas:

-A lead acid car battery is an orgone accumulator. It has alternating layers of metal, and organic liquid. The voltage potentials in the battery should naturally increase the attraction of orgone, whereby it is stored in the electrolyte. When you hook up voltage to a Joe cell, it is said to supercharge the amount of orgone collected. After midnight, a Joe cell requires A 1.5 volt battery to create a reference voltage which keeps the Joe cell functioning. A car battery naturally has 12 volts potential in it when it is charged. Perhaps a 12 volt battery naturally draws in orgone, during the day and night?

-A lead acid battery could be put into a sealed aluminum, tin or steel box, and on the top of that box, you could hook up a hollow aluminum tube. That tube could be run to the intake manifold on an engine to transfer the orgone. Your car battery could be used as a supply of orgone, instead of a Joe Cell, and it would be providing the same orgone energy, perhaps in similar quantities?

-Orgone is not attracted to the Joe cell because of it's shape alone, though the shape may help with effeciency. Standard electrolyzers using square plates should be equally effective in drawing in orgone energy and charging up water. As Reich said, metal attracts and then rapidly reflects orgone, while the organic material (water, fiberglass, wool) absorbs it.

-By wrapping a standard electrolyzer (WFC - water fuel cell) with tin foil, or aluminum, or by putting it inside a metal box, you should be able to accumulate orgone, and concentrate it just like a Joe cell.


-A standard electrolytic capacitor is similar to a miniature Joe cell and functions as an orgone accumulator. Electrolytic capacitors are made from alternating layers of aluinum, ruby (aluminum oxide), and conducting water based fluid (some capacitors explode after accidently producing too much hydrogen gas through electrolysis). The aluminum, coupled with the strong electric field, draws in the orgone, and deflects it into the capacitor's electrolyte. Larger capacitors should have larger orgone accumulating abilities. This idea should be checked by somebody capable of sensing, or measuring orgone.


-Joe cells could potentially be made with square boxes and square plates. They do not have to be round. Joe himself, who designed the very first Joe Cell said that the design is "not critical" and that you get the same effect with many different plate designs.

-The outside box of a given orgone accumulator should be positively charged, however, when enough orgone has been accumulated, you can disconnect the voltage to the accumulator altogether, and leave only the ground wire attached. You need to use a metal tube running to your intake manifold, and the metal tube should be 1/2 - 3/4" away, and connected with a piece of rubber hose, which insulates the cell from a short circuit, but allows the energy to "jump" to the engine block.

Update: March 7, 2010

After I reasoned that a battery must also be an orgone accumulator, I watched a John Bedini video, where he clearly shows an invisible energy field eminating from the vicinity of a lead acid battery. He is able to light an LED light by touching it on the outside plastic of a charged battery. This proves that batteries do indeed have an electrically charged field coming out of them, and this field has an effect on things.

The only difference here is that John Bedini charges his batteries with static electricity (cold current), what he calls "radiant energy" and the batteries appear to be holding and concentrating energy. This could very well be proof that batteries are indeed orgone accumulators. I've experience a similar phenomenon, where I was able to light a touch lamp without touching it, by merely touching the sides of a small radiantly charged lead acid battery. You can checkout the radiant charger plans on this site.