Plasma generation can be achieved through sustained cavitation based on the following conditions:
The water target must be at zero gravity so that the cavitation phase is distributed throughout the entire medium. The most feasible way to test this condition is in outer space.
The water cavitation process does not originate inside the medium but on the medium itself; hence the water target itself must “spin” at least one fourth of the speed of light to achieve optimum plasma generation.
The “spin” must be in all directions. If not, the water target will flatten and plasma generation will not take place.
The plasma must be concentrated in a pinpoint region to become compressed. Current technologies show that a high magnetic field enclosed at the generated plasma will achieve that requirement. If the plasma is hot enough, the separation of hydrogen and oxygen will happen and fusion will ultimately take place.