Electric chocolate maker

Proposed design of the chocolate maker.  Patent pending.  Seeking manufacturer.

Grinding at hot, not or cold temperatures.
2-in-1 -
Tired of cooking chocolate on the stove and then grinding it?

Consider this Chocolate-Maker.

Just start running it, pour in the cocoa-powder, cream and sugar and any speciality ingredients.

Close and let it grind for a few hours for that slow-cooked flavour.

Open and scoop out the chocolate.


Set it to cold.
Use the steel whisk.
Start it.
Pour in cream, molasses and flavouring or fruit.
Let it run till done.
Your ice-cream is ready.

Tried making nougat, but found the mixie not strong enough?
Start this with the steel whisk and the extra strong motor.
Pour in the ingredients, especially the heated sugar syrup and watch it whisk to completion.

Multi temperature Grinder   v 0002 0000   with audio

Harvesting electric charge from lightning
Storms occur on the seas.
The sea is an expanse of water.
Water being a good conductor of electricity, the electric charge in the lightning bolt is diffused over the entire expanse of water to the farthest extent.
It then only remains to have placed conductors, labelled '3', into the water so that when the electric charge is diffused in the water, some of it will travel via the conductor, '3', to it's exiting wire, labelled 3a.
These wires, "3a", are consolidated into undersea transmission cables, labelled "3b", that travel to the shore, exiting in wire labelled "3c".
This wire, "3c" is then connected to a safety unit (discussed in a subsequent slide).

A rig, labelled '2' can be configured with a lightning-attracting rod, labelled '1' in it's center, going through into the sea water below;  and surrounded by a net, labelled "2b" in which conductors, labelled '3', connected to wires, labelled "3a" are placed.
When a lightning bolt hits the lightning-attracting rod, '1', it travels down into the sea water and disperses.
The conductors, '3', placed via nets, "2b", conduct a small amount of charge each to their wires, "3a".
To be on the safer side, the rig is tugged to the places in the sea where storms are happening, by a remote-controlled ship, labelled "1bb".

The safety unit
The safety unit consists of a Pattern recognition detector, labelled '4', that detects the current-voltage specification of the electric charge conducted to it from the conductor, labelled "3c".
Based on the incoming current-voltage, a switch is thrown that routes the charge via a wire, labelled '7', to a switch box, labelled "8a", handling that incoming current-voltage specification.
Based on the required output voltage-current specification, another switch in another switch box, labelled "8b", is thrown that will route the charge to a transformer, labelled '9', that will convert that incoming current-voltage charge to the required current-voltage specification.
The standardised electricity thus obtained is then sent to long-distance transmission wires, labelled "10", which conduct it to places of utilisation and need.

The nets with the conductors
Nets are configured with conductors, '3', attached to them at intervals so that they are spaced apart in the water.
The nets float in the water, buoyed up by buoys and floaters attached to the top of the net.

Wire consolidation into undersea long-distance transmission cables
The wires, "3a", from the conductors, "3" are consolidated into undersea long-distance transmission cables, "3b", exiting at the safety unit in wire "3c".

Patent pending.

Lightning Harvester   v 0001 0000


How to reduce memory need by 25%

The Sixit:

8 bits to a byte
4 bits to a nibble
6 bits to a Sixit (six bits = sixit)

Bit number - value - dataValue
0 - 0 - what follows is as usual
0 - 1 - what follows is a sixit
     - - or can be kept as an extra bit for future use.  Backward compatibility might not be possible.  Might be useful for systems being / to be developed, especially for Virtual Reality softward.  The first bit can be kept for future use.  Future-compatibility.
1 - 0 - the first nibble of a byte
1 - 1 - the second nibble of a byte
2, 3, 4, 5 - whateever - the data value of the nibble.

A byte (8 bits) has an ASCII range of 0 - 255.
This is considered to be 2 nibbles (each of 4 bits).
The first nibble can be considered to handle data from 1 - 127
The second nibble can be considered to handle data from 128 - 255.

If a value from 0 - 127 should be considered, then the sixit will be 10xxxx (where xxxx is the nibble, and the first bit - 1 - means it is a sixit
the second bit 0 - means it is the first nibble of a byte and should be considered as a value from 0 - 127)

If a value from 128 - 255 should be considered then the sixit be 11aaaa (where aaaa is the nibble, and
the first bit - 1 - means it is a sixit
the second bit - 1 means it is the second nibble of a byte and hence the data should be considered as being between 128 - 255).

Using a sixit instead of a byte leads to using 6 bits for a value, instead of 8 bits.  This leads to a 25% reduction in memory usage.

If you implement this, feel free to send back a percentage of the profits after operating costs to me - you can pay at .