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Eamon

  • Our 15 year-old front load washing machine exploded. After scavenging parts one of the pieces in the pile was the perforated stainless steel tub. For those of you who use stainless as your Cathode in the electrolysis process you know that the metal can be washed free of contaminant sludge after each use and becomes just like new. Now all I need is…[Read more]

  • Gerald makes a good point in his entry above, that being one can adapt the apparatus of the electrolysis process to meet one’s needs. I have made tanks in 1qt rectangular Tupperware storage boxes, huge plastic utility tubs and containers of every size in between.

    It seems to be more and more difficult to find standard car battery chargers…[Read more]

  • Gerald makes a good point in his entry above, that being one can adapt the apparatus of the electrolysis process to meet one’s needs. I have made tanks in 1qt rectangular Tupperware storage boxes, huge plastic utility tubs and containers of every size in between.

    It seems to be more and more difficult to find standard car battery chargers…[Read more]

  • Mattryyc,

    Thank you for the kind welcome. I have a number of Canadian friends here in Oregon, and I am always nice to them despite their roots.

    No, but seriously, my Parents arrived here in the US in the 1960’s from Ireland and England, and we do have a number of good friends in the Great White North. I am always nice to them despite their…[Read more]

  • Using electrolysis is the least damaging way to remove rust, leaving only good metal behind versus the inevitable loss of solid metal caused by abrasive or acid removal methods.

    The video above is useful, but overly complicated. I de-rust extremely corroded parts for my vintage Coleman restoration as follows: In a suitable plastic container (I…[Read more]

  • Eamon became a registered member 6 years, 10 months ago

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