John Kanzius

Born on 1944, John Kanzius, an American inventor, radio and TV engineer and one-time station owner from Erie, Pennsylvania managed to invent a method that might be used to treat cancer using Radio Frequency (RF). He also claims that he had found a way to actually "burn saltwater" during his experiments.

Kanzius started to research the use of RF for cancer treatment because of his own experiences undergoing chemotherapy as he's a non-Hodgkin's lymphoma patient himself.

Cancer Related Invention:
In Kanzius RF cancer therapy, the infected cells are tagged with small particles on the nano-scale such as single-walled carbon nanotubes (SWNT) or gold nanoparticles (GNP), When these particles are subjected to RF it heats up and killing the infected cells and spearing the healthy ones.

Since April 23rd of 2007, his RF device is showing promising results on cancer infected animals at the M. D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston (by Dr. Steven A. Curley, Professor in Surgical Oncology) and The University of Pittsburgh Medical Center (by Dr. David A. Geller, co-director of the Liver Cancer Center). It now awaits the federal approval to be tested on humans.
Unlike the current tumor removal methods using RF that requires the insertion of probes in or around the cancer cell, Kanzuis' device works at close proximity.

Steven A. Curley, a Pioneer doctor who made clinical studies which ended with a Food and Drugs Administration (FDA) approving a treatment of unresectable primary and metastatic hepatobiliary malignancies aslo by RF, said that Kanzuis' method is one of the greatest recent innovations.

The first prototype which Kanzuis himself made in his home was successfully tested by Klune et al. at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center. Also as of the first of November 2007, all experiments carried out on rabbits with cancer tumers have a success rate of 100% leaving the rabbits unscaved.

Water Fuel Related Discovery:
Kanzius, later that year, stated that the same RF transmitter has the ability to actually make salt water catch fire. This revelation took place accidentally while he was trying to know if these radio waves can be used to desalinize water. He said that they were experimenting for something that might desalinize saltwater rather than an energy source, and the more they try, the saltwater gets hotter until it caught fire. At that point, this method can't be used as an energy source because it used more energy to generate the waves than the energy of the burning gas.

He didn't say that his finding would replace oil as an energy source and only described it as “interesting“. The tell tails of his process are still not published until it's patented. He explains that the energy from radio waves absorbed by the water weakens the convalent bond between oxygen and hydrogen to an extent that pairs of both hydrogen and oxygen are created, producing dihydrogen and dioxygen molecules. These newly formed molecules are also affected by the energy of the radio waves which causes them to get in a relatively close proximity in a process called reunification causing them to react together forming water molecules once again and releacing energy in the form of a flame. In other words, this process simply converts radio energy to heat and light form.

Rustum Roy, a materials scientist at Pennsylvania State University confirmed Kanzius experiment in front of the Material Science faculty using the same RF transceiver which he took from Kanzuis lab to be returned the next day. He also stated on his website that Mr. Kanzius was able to show the possibility of producing hydrogen and oxygen from saltwater with the same salt concentration of normal sea water.

He also said that the saltwater itself isn't burning as one might think. The fact is, the RF waves weakens the bonds of saltwater molecules releasing hydrogen in the process, and that what's catches fire and it will keep burning as long as the saltwater sample is exposed to these radio waves with flames varying in colors and temperature, depending on the solutions and concentration.

Philip Ball, the author of "H2O: A Biography of Water" and a consulting editor at Nature, disapproved the idea of water being used as a fuel. Even though he said that kanzius' revelation needs verification through further experiments, he is sure that water can't be a fuel and doesn't burn, and added that it's impossible to harness energy by burning hydrogen extracted from water and based his words on the laws of thermodynamics, as it would be the foundation of a never-ending cycle of motion. He also referred to the lack of information in the media when reporting about unreal science.