There’s a huge wealth of information available on the internet about electron clusters. However, the process of searching for the data and digesting it can be very time consuming. Here is a cheat sheet that will provide you with several facts.
1) These structures can scale up and down in size. The smallest ones may be only nano-meters in diameter. Conversely, a ball lightning plasmoid is considered to either be a macro scale EVO (exotic vacuum object) or a collection of smaller individual clusters. A typical size of electron cluster produced in one of Kenneth Shoulders experiments using a sharpened wire tip as a cathode is approximately one micron in diameter.
2) Singular electron clusters can split apart into multiple entities, travel along separate dielectric guides independently of each other, and then later re-unite. In multiple experiments, Shoulders was capable of generating an EVO, allowing it to travel along a groove in a dielectric (such as aluminum oxide) slab, splitting them apart, and bringing them together.
3) An EVO can be made to “launch” or jump off a guide. This is done by placing an acute angle on the end of the dielectric guide so the cluster would rather continue forward than make an extremely sharp turn. The cluster can then be attracted to an anode that is either charged positively or grounded (earthed).
4) When EVOs impact anode surfaces or target plates (often called witness plates) they leave a variety of signature marks that can be in the form of patterned tracks, pits, craters, or rings. If the anode is a thin sheet of aluminum foil, the EVO will often penetrate all the way through producing jets of metal atoms. Interestingly, the atoms of the metal appear to have been atomically disconnected from each other, almost as if the electron bonds between them had been broken. After the EVO has exited or self-destructed, the remaining portion of the atoms may re-solidify.
5) Kenneth Shoulders measured jets of atomized anode material being accelerated to approximately a tenth of the speed of light. Likewise, when directing an EVO to travel through an insufficiently wide guidance channel in a slab of aluminum oxide, he would witness a huge channel being bored out by the same anomalous matter accelerating process. The matter from the new wider channel would be ejected in the same direction as the motion of the electron cluster. This represents a huge gain of anomalous energy.
6) An EVO striking an anode can produce a range of transverse electromagnetic radiation ranging from radio frequencies to x-rays. The cracks of RF can be heard on an AM radio station tuned to a frequency between channels, and the x-rays can be detected on ordinary films used by the dental industry.
7) Kenneth Shoulders watched and recorded the motion of the electron clusters he produced using a pin hole electron camera and a connected television set. This means that when observing them using this method he was actually detecting the electrons emitted and not visual light. Many images obtained from his camera of these EVOs in action are available in his published papers.
8) He observed white and black EVOs with his electron camera. This means that some EVOs were seen as being bright (emitting copious electrons) while others were very dim or invisible (emitting near zero electrons). In between, there were an unlimited number of gray states. White EVOs don’t screen or nullify as great of a percentage of their mass and charge as black EVOs; therefore, they interact with matter to a much greater degree. A rough estimate could be that a typical white EVO may only express 1/1000th of its mass/charge while a black EVO might only express 1/1,000,000 of its mass/charge. Over time he learned how to shift black EVOs back into a white state and vice versa. Typically, a black EVO could be stimulated into a white state by the application of an electric field or several pulses of radio frequencies.
9) One emitted EVO can be used to trigger the production of another EVO. As has been discussed on this blog, a typical electron cluster generator utilized a cathode and an anode. The charge cluster emitted from the cathode in a primary generator could be allowed to strike an anode with a sharpened tip on the opposite side. Hence, once struck by the EVO, the anode absorbs at least a great portion of the negative charge of the cluster and then converts into the cathode of the secondary generator. The electric field at the sharpened tip is enhanced, the “ecton” explosion takes place, and an EVO is emitted that travels towards the anode of the secondary generator. Each time an EVO is formed there’s a net gain of energy; hence, the whole process could be energy gainful and self-magnifying.
10) Upon striking a target, EVOs have proven to be capable of producing isotopic shifts and nuclear transmutations. The track marks of EVOs have been found in virtually every design of system engineered to induce “cold fusion” or LENR reactions including electrolytic, gas, and plasma based reactors. Electron clusters may be a universal catalyst for cold fusion reactions.
There is much more to learn about exotic vacuum objects. Here is a link to a document written by Kenneth Shoulders himself that provides several questions and answers.