Joe Cell Summary

Three Kinds of Tube Design

Using Joe Cells in the Northern Hemisphere would appear to be more challenging then in the Southern Hemisphere. Waters natural spin must be fully overcome and then reversed.
Since we discovered that vibrational resonance has specific parameters that can be engineered, we can now divide all the tube devices, including Joe Cells  into three major groups, with minor spin offs of each one.

1 - Random size tubes -

These rely on atomic or molecular linking - this is the hardest to achieve vibrational resonance and represented by a standard Joe Cell.
We have identified a few tube lengths that simply will not work, due to the voltage gradient becoming identical on all the tubes.
See 925 Hz document: magnetism site.
925 Hertz

2 - One dimensional resonant tubes -

These are tubes cut to length to match an external vibration that is emanating from the earth - the GL is an earth powered segment length and one of the strongest having a connection with water directly from the matrix document. Also using 8" tubes may be linked to the 60 hz power lines in North America and seem to be linked with power grid loading times of the day, dropping at night time considerably. For the earth resonant lengths and "one dimensional cutting" see the matrix document and the earth vibration document.

3 - Two dimensional resonant tubes -

These are self resonant and vibrate up from their own mass which is always in vibration. They use the polygon formulas, or the tetrahedron, pyramid, or diameter formula.
Only on this generation of tubes, is the center of the tubes meat used for calculation. These tubes do not appear to go dead at night time between the hours of 1 and 2 am as often do the earth generated lengths, as well as standard Joe Cells. There is a 15 Minute window where cells dip. Also these tubes can be designed for proper cell phasing of the waves such that voltage reversals on gaps can be eliminated. For two dimensional cutting on self resonance see the polygon series of documents.
The preceding documents show the development sequence to this discovery.
If you are not familiar with platonic vibration, you might want to scan down the entire series, and note the work with spheres also.

It is suggested that having 7 active water gaps may produce a much stronger torsion system then having only 3 or  5, this means the perfect 1/4" cell will have 8 tubes including the outer can, and may have 8 times the power for the same water volume. For a cell with this many tubes each tubes wavelength must be set accurately, tube lengths off by over .01" may go out of range and accuracy of .002" is recommended. A design chart for this cell is found below.

4 - Two dimensional dual resonance -

A new set of 2D resonance tubes is now in the planning stages where two sets of rings will overlap at 1/4 wave length.  This cell is expected to produce extremely high pressure fields. It will most likely use two sets of 1/2" spacing with each one setting at 1/4" to the other. It is not yet known how the taper will look. From the top it will look similar to a 1/4" polygon tube set but each tube will be tunned for a 1/2" wavelength so every other tube couples in resonance and the two sets fight one another at a 90 degree shift to produce a strong pressure field. This effect has been observed in Light rods already to peak directly at center spacing.

This remains to be tested to see if the voltages can remain stable with this layout, or if they will tend to flip on every other tube.

Tube Considerations

Using standard commercial tube sizes, Cells can be designed with approximately 1/2" water gaps, or with 1/4" water gaps. The 1/4" gapped cells have a higher frequency, but generally hold less water mass. A factory tube is generally machined to have an OD or outer diameter exactly on 1" 2" 3" etc and the inner diameter or ID is somewhat less. .065" seems to be a good wall thickness and all the tubes can often be matched at this thickness. However to make up a final lathing chart, it is recommended to place a micrometer on the tubes, and do a final adjustment to the calculations before cutting them if there is a variance in the tubes you end up using.

Pipe is different then tubing, and the ID measurement is always slightly larger then the base dimension, 1" 2" 3" etc. Pipe diameters are bigger, and designed to fit elbows and such that are over sized. Pipe is designed to carry a volume inside it of the inch rating or slightly larger. Wall thickness for pipe will be heavier, and materials more costly. Often a tube will slide into a pipe with just enough clearance to move smoothly.

304L Stainless Steel [SS], and 316L Stainless Steel have been used successfully. 316L is about twice as expensive but has better guarantee of being non magnetic. If you can test your tubes before purchase with a neo magnet you can avoid bad welds where Annealing has failed. Stainless Steel should not be magnetic for JC work. If  the outer can is welded it must be Annealed to fully degauss it and ensure it will not become magnetic at a later date. This is done at 1200 degrees in a kiln, having a nitrogen gas so metals are not scorched or burned on the outer surfaces due to Oxygen presence.

Sample tube source 1

Sample tube Source 2

Materials for a 304L cell can run around $100 or less for a full set of 1 foot tubes, that can probably make a couple cells. 316L will start at about $200.

If you are still trying to decide whether to use other materials for your cell such as copper , tin, or aluminum let me save you some time here, don't. Electrolysis will destroy all these in short order as soon as both water and electric field come together on them. Stainless Steel is a very unique mix of metals offering both diamagnetic chromium and magnetic iron in a chemically bonded ratio that is perfect for vibrational energy to manifest. I have found no other alloy at present, as it replaces two elements of similar operation [copper and iron].

Never use plastic or PVC on sealed cells, they will swell and explode when vacuum is placed on them from the engine. Stainless Steel will flex inwards under the same conditions as PVC will flex outwards. SS must be thick enough to hold the vacuum. Do not expect a paper thin system to offer much at all.


To know what to expect from celery, one needs to identify their objectives. This will have bearing on which cell design technique they choose to use in engineering a cell.

Car - Engine

Joe Cell energy, can improve gas mileage to ~15 percent in shandy mode if the energy is coupled to the engine effectively. The cell will not be gassing or producing any Hydrogen gas into the engine, but rather a "spin field" or a space compression that will alter the engines vibrational parameters [Torsion Field, Orgone]. Engine vibration is lowered or smoothed out [canceled] and inertial resistance of the entire car can drop. Extreme cases have been reported to become nearly weightless in the Southern hemisphere.

Cells can be plumbed in traditionally under the hood of the car to the carb vacuum. These cells need to have completely sealed cans around them.

Celery       This document shows the basic traditional cell placement for an engine with a carburetor.

Cells can be wired into the oil dipstick, or can be wired through a dimmer switch also and tunned to match or peak these vibrational parameters through the oil system or the water system.
A coupling tube device can be made to resonate with a cylinder under load condition for shandy mode, where the cell sets on the passenger side floor area or elevated up slightly to ride approximately level with the heads of the engine with no connecting tube or wire to the engine, only a vehicle ground to the center tube.

The larger cells, 1/2" gap, having more water mass seem to effect cars inertial and motional fields more. These must have center tube grounded to the cars frame at a resonant point. Cornering and accelerating actually feel to be far less force then normal. The smaller 1/4" gap cells seem to effect engine power more as they approach the piston displacement dimensions, or probably some multiple of it.

Meditation - Learning and study of the field - Development

Higher frequency is better. The 1/4" gapped cells cut with polygon formula are a delight to touch. They are concentrated in size and more intense. The entire field is held close, within 1/4" distance of the tubes if accurately cut. This allows for easy exit from the field if it is desired to get away from the vibration. Random length and GL cells create a much larger vibrational bubble and one must dump the water out to get the large fields to drop over time. A field once established strongly can last for many days after the cell has been torn down. This field is shown to be attached to the space where it was created and not to the device. This speaks to the ability of these devices to move through space with the altered space or Aether actually pushing them along.

Good "learning cells" do not need to have sealed covers at all, and make easy access to touching and feeling the vibrations on the tubes from the top side. Many do not even have covers. A cover will reduce water losses, and on a resonant tube system cell this will be very high compared to a standard Joe Cell.

A nice set of resonant tubes on the desk, can give practice at cell alignment, and node location, using various palming techniques. Expansive side goes up on all the tubes, and if the nodes are aligned correctly the cell will hold a voltage fairly constant without reversing the voltage on any of the gaps over extended periods. Normal practice is to align the seams, however on poor designed tubes this will only work for 2 to 3 water gaps before phase coupling is lost. Inner tubes will begin to fight outer tubes and gaps may reverse their voltage polarity.

Wave interactions become visible through touch and sensing distance from the tubes where the ringed shaped fields will form around the cells, similar to orbital distances around planets, or atoms.
Discovery of this field is paramount to understanding vibrational geometry and gravity fields.

A 7x Joe Cell

[Sample Design - Using the 7x segment count for active water gaps, which has been shown to be a most powerful combination for other tube devices.]

Note: If you want to experiment with this cell design, you can make it as long as desired, by altering the "Seg X Stack" count column, and calculate new tube Lengths.
13x were chosen in my case only to come close to Piston stroke distance.

Polygon Formula - Tube design Table

Tube    OD   -  Wall   =    Mean  * pi  =  Median          nodes      Angle             FS          Seg X          Length
                       Thickness   Diameter       Circumference                Degrees                        Stack

          .5"        .065"        .435"            1.36659"          6             60              .2175"          13             2.875"

2           1"         .065"        .935"            2.93739"         12            30              .2419958"    13             3.1459"

3           1.5"      .065"       1.435"           4.508185"       18            20              .249185"      13             3.2394"
4           2"         .065"       1.935"           6.078981"       24            15              .252568"      13             3.2833"

5           2.5"      .065"       2.435"           7.649778"       30            12              .254526"      13             3.3088"

6           3"         .065"       2.935"           9.220574"       36            10              .255802"      13             3.3254"

7           3.5"      .065"       3.435"         10.791370"       42             8.5714      .2566978"    13             3.33707"

8 Can
  4"         .065"       3.935"         12.362167"       48             7.5            .257361"      23             5.92931"

8 Display Can      1/2" extra clearance at cell bottom - all tops flat                   .257361"     15             3.860"

Piston Power Sweet Spot RAV = 3.005"   Stroke distance = 3.115"
9 Coupler 3"     .065"      2.935"         Displacement volume coupler for 2003 Toyota RAV                  3.005"

nodes = polygon sides count
FS = Fractal Segment Length = Vibrational Wavelength or 1/2 the sine wave distance.
FS = Diameter * (sine (1/2 the angle))
Seg X Stack = Segment count in length of tube

Round all lengths to the nearest .001" as a "target" during lathe process, and see how close you can come.
Tubes should vibrate up within .01" of the target lengths, to the sensitive touch.

Lathing Tubes

[Photos and descriptions - Compliments of Ron Pugh]

The Kit

The first picture shows what is needed, two washers and a support tube or solid bar that will fit in the headstock taper. The piece that I’m using here is called a chuck blank but it fits nicely in the headstock reducing taper, the large lump. It just happens to have a 1 inch plain portion that the piece of 1 inch tubing slips over.

Now in this version the sole purpose of the one inch tube is to hold back the blank in the turning end of the 3 inch tube. This is just a slip fit in the tube and would just slide down inside the tube if it were not for something holding it back. So the one inch tube can be anything, just as long as it is somewhere centered behind the live center. The little plate, supported by the live center, supports the end of the three inch tube.

no chuck

The second picture shows it in place, with the chuck off, for a better visual understanding.


The third picture shows it ready for turning.


The forth picture is a different system and requires your imagination to fill in the other three set screws. The advantage here is you don’t require plates for each size tube, only bolts of the right length. The hub would have a setscrew to locate it lengthwise and either a bigger live center or a bung in the end of the one inch tube (or a solid shaft with a center drilled hole in it.)

Use of either system ensures that the end of the tube being turned stays where it is supposed to be… in the lathe!

Short tubes, well supported by the chuck jaws, can be turned with just the one washer in the chuck end of the tube.

Public Domain Document
c_s_s_p group 10 - 15 - 2009

Dave L