Production of High-ppm CS with Orchestra

As CS is so useful in a USA bug-out bag, otherwise known in Britain as a gentleman’s picnic hamper, I thought I would add some notes for the production of Cinnamon-reduced CS at 100 ppm.

The purpose of such high-ppm CS is NOT for taking a higher amount of Silver in the same dose. It is for the purpose of ease of transport. The resulting product can be diluted with any reasonably clean water to give standard 20 ppm bright-yellow CS, so two half-litres of 100 ppm CS are equivalent to just over a gallon (five litres) of 20 ppm CS, a very useful saving in weight and cost of distilled water.

The process is remarkably similar to production of 20 ppm cinnamon-reduced CS but with each 20 ppm run repeated five times. The set-up is much the same as that on the previous posting about cinnamon-reduced CS, but you will need a few extra items.

First, hire an orchestra. They will need good nerves. Then you will need to hire a Monster. These are available from Pinewood Studios for a reasonable sum, but they insist that the Monster must be accompanied by a wrangler, known in the trade as a Henchman, hired at extra cost. You will need a laboratory with a skylight giving a view of the night sky.

A set of tables giving the phases of the moon is highly desirable, and the weather forecast can be obtained in the UK Met Office on Tel: +441392885680. You will need to pick a night with a violent thunderstorm for your experiment.

Obtain the services of a good roofer, and engage him to attach a stout copper lightning-conductor to the chimney, or if you are fortunate in your choice of home, upon the battlements.

On the chosen night, go out after dark and soundly thrash your Werewolf if he disturbs the local peasants too much. In the event that the peasantry gather with pitchforks and scythes outside the curtilage, an appearance upon the roof of your home, laughing manically, will deter them.

As the storm gathers, set up the CS equipment and adjust the hotplate to heat a measured volume of distilled water. It should be just hot enough to make small bubbles at the bottom of the reaction vessel, but not hot enough for a rolling-boil. Mark the level of the water, as you will need to top up the water during the process. Start the current and add sodium carbonate drop by drop, until the voltage drops a little, perhaps to about 90 per cent of the initial voltage. Add 2mls of cinnamon extract to the reaction vessel for every litre of distilled water. Ensure that the maximum Silver anode is exposed to the water, minimum cathode, and start the timer. This whole process is much simpler if you buy a SilverTron I, but the instructions are for a normal laboratory PSU.

Inform the conductor that he needs to start the orchestra off. Something slow and benign, possibly classical; or maybe a tune from a favourite film of yours. Have him build to a crescendo over the next three hours while the process takes place. Any liquid refreshments should not be coloured red, as it will panic the second violins, who are made of less stern stuff than the brass section. Sandwiches should contain meat that is immediately identifiable, for the same reason. At the height of the storm, as the lightning is melting the copper conductor, then occupy yourself by going out onto the roof again, to ensure you have not lost too many peasants to the Werewolf. Ensure that Hench has strapped the Monster down tightly, and then return to your laboratory for the next part of the process.

Run the first 20 ppm, then stop the current and fire-clean the anode by heating it in a gas flame until the oxide coating goes white (reverts back to metallic Silver). Then top up the reaction vessel with more distilled water and repeat the process run, five times. At the end of the process, the 100 ppm CS will look like motor oil, but if you dilute it 1 part 100 ppm CS to four parts of water (remember it does not need to be distilled water for the purpose of dilution AFTER the end of the process) then you should be back to yellow 20 ppm CS. If the colour looks correct, and there is no significant taste, then you are finished.

Kephra has demonstrated this process with gelatine as an alternative to cinnamon, but the cinnamon tincture is an easy way to start and practice before going on to more advanced methods.

This entry was posted in Making Colloidal Silver and tagged , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

8 Responses to Production of High-ppm CS with Orchestra

  1. Kephra says:

    Do I need a full symphonic orchestra or can I get by with a chamber orchestra? 🙂
    This works well for me, but I do 80 ppm instead as it makes the proper dilution to be 1 tablespoon CS per cup of water which is very convenient.

    • cfnisbet says:

      Good point. I remember you saying 80 ppm was your favoured strength.

      • Kephra says:

        Why did I say that? At 80 ppm its 4 tablespoons per cup. My favorite is actually 320 ppm which 1 tablespoon per cup. For myself, I make only 20 ppm for water purification and for the dog, and 320 ppm for myself and wife.

  2. Pingback: Colloidal Silver Notes | Frivolous At Heart

  3. cfnisbet says:

    Kephra has suggested 320 ppm as described above, and also demonstrated the use of gelatine as a stabiliser. I would just like to emphasise that the purpose of these high-strength solutions is for ease of carriage (as well as the simple increase of knowledge) and not to take the undiluted substance.

    Not only is there little point, as 20 ppm is all that is necessary, but also many people have confirmed that there is a need to keep up water intake while consuming CS. This becomes even more of an issue if the product – as consumed – is too strong.

    If the researcher is currently suffering from food poisoning, then it is common to have difficulty in swallowing the amount required without repeated vomiting. If the CS is 20 ppm, then it is easy to sit and sip the CS until you have consumed about 300 – 500 mls and if a little is lost to the vomiting reflex, then it matters less than if the concentrated teaspoon comes back up.

    Lastly, remember that the concentrate can be diluted with any available water; DW is only needed for production, not dilution for use.

  4. tors86 says:

    Hey Kephra and cf, nice to see you around. 🙂

    I never got to know what happened the PDF, did you finish it?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *