This would be a nice device to test as to the actual DO contributed by these. @Enstromentals also mentioned these. My head is not in the right place at the moment to spend several hundred for one unless I can be convinced the benefit outweighs the disadvantages. I haven't found anyone having actually shared the DO results from these as of yet, so that would be useful information. Could be a very high contributor but then the elements foul up rapidly. Don't know.
But, having said that, I did find this gem on RIU that supposedly is from the OEM,
''For some reason people think we have generated some excess hydrogen that could be explosive or harmful. The fact of the matter is most of the separated hydrogen is also re-absorbed back into the water because the molecule formulation doesn't change, ( H20 ) however the DO level increases because we convereted it to a soluble gas. Yes some hydrogen will escape, but technically not anymore than if it was evaporating like your environment does now with evaporation. You have lots of evaporation going on in those rooms. Plus you may be adding Co2. So with that said, hopefully your concerns have been addressed. Even though we are using an electrolysis concept / science, no one has done what we are doing in horticulture. Mainly because we have patents on how we use eletrolisis and our designs doing so.
There are a lot of thing you can do with electrolysis. One is swimming pool chlorinators. But in that case the Anode / Cathodes are further apart. our patents are 25 to 60 thousands of an inch. Further will make chlorine if you add a lot of sodium chloride to the water (salt ). There are also ways to capture hydrogen in a more complicated design concept and thats what a lot of people find on the internet. Unfortunately no one has ever established a good method or product to do that effectively.
There’s even bloggers ( The University of Goggle ) who tell people that you can make our technology for $10. Good luck with that. The iridium that coats our Anode / Cathodes cost $900 an oz. Thats is a precious metal used for conductivity in your cell phone , laptops and now Led’s are starting to use that material and that has up the price. It used to be dubbed 9 the cheap gold ) It’s now just under the price of gold. 20 years ago many tower computers used gold in their circuitry. There were companies formed that reclaimed that gold.
Hoped this helped''
Specifically, note the part of the quotation:
Yes some hydrogen will escape, but technically not anymore than if it was evaporating like your environment does now with evaporation. You have lots of evaporation going on in those rooms.
And, the spelling of the primary technology they are employing as "eletrolisis".
Equating hydrogen gas with evaporation of water is absurd and is a big red flag. But, never the less, it would be something nice to test for the results.