Numerous studies together with applied applications currently in the market today prove the many beneficial applications of hydrodynamic cavitation. Below are a few of the studies that have been published.
Cavitation Driven Chemistry
University of Texas, Professor David Allen, Dae Kim and Chris Quigley
University of Texas Report.pdf
Investigation of Hydrodynamic Cavitation as a Means of Natural Crude Oil and Synthetic Biofuel Upgrading
Max Fomitchev-Zamilov, Sergei Godin, Quantum Potential Corporation, State College, PA 16803 Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA 16802
Hydrodynamic cavitation for the production of biodiesel from sunflower oil using NaOH catalyst
M. Rengasamy, E. Titus Praveen Kumar, T. Satheesh , D.Venkadesh, K.Kumaraguru* Department of Petrochemical Technology, Anna University (BIT Campus), Trichy-620024
Hydrodynamic-Acoustic-Cavitation for Biodiesel Synthesis
Institute for Technical Chemistry and Environmental Chemistry, Friedrich-Schiller-University Jena, Lessingstr. 12, 07743 Jena, Germany
The Using of Controlled Cavitation Processes in Some Engineering and Agricultural Applications
Kanat M Dyussenov, Janna Dyussenova, Ivan Nedugov
Hydrodynamic Cavitation: for Water Treatment
Prof. Aniruddha B. Pandit, Institute of Chemical Technology, University of Mumbai, India
Cooling Systems By James Riesenberger including Hydrodynamic Cavitation (HDC) Water Treatment
University of Illinios research team led by Professor Suslick has pioneered the exploration of acoustic cavitation shows cavitational collapse produces intense local heating (~5000 K), high pressures (~1000 atm)
Chemistry Induced by Hydrodynamic Cavitation: The study showed hydroxyl radicals and hydrogen peroxide species forming as a result of hydrodynamic cavitation in water. The chemical effects were identical to previous studies into acoustic cavitation.
Physical and chemical properties of hydrogen peroxide
Free radical chemistry: Radicals are species with a single unpaired electron. A hydroxyl radical is a strong oxidant because it desperately needs to bond with an electron rich molecule.
Paraffin Study: Traditional paraffin removal in wellbores: Because of temperature and pressure differentials between the reservoir and the well-bore, waxy paraffin's often drop out of solution and form a waxy residue on the rods, tubing and flow lines. Continual buildup of paraffin's can lead to well blocking and reduced performance of the reservoir. Traditional techniques have had limited and temporary success: Read the Study