I'm working on a design for a certain kind of generator. My main issue is that based on how the generator works and the circumstances in which I am designing it for, I end up with the problem of having very little voltage but a whole lot of amps. My theoretical/ideal voltage is .065v, and my actual was .032v . So my current rough, home-build design is about 50% of the on paper design. With amps then on paper I've got close to 2,484 amps. So if I get about 50% again then I'd have around 1,242 amps as the total max draw possible. Now one way I've been able to increase my volts without altering the amps was to put multiple cathodes and multiple anodes, and running them in series. Then each time my voltage increased. I experimented and did this four times increasing the voltage to .134v. Now I could do this until I got the voltage up to the standard 120 volts, but that would be around 3500-4000 pairs of electrodes. It's not really feasible without increasing the size of my generator which is a possibility but something I'd like to avoid, in terms of making it large enough for 4000 electrodes. Right now I'm still very early, and I'd like to just get the voltage up to 120 volts D.C. and power a light bulb. What would be the best way to do that? I'm not sure what to use so I can't design a circuit. I've read about op amps, but I'm not sure if they are the best option. I really don't know what else is used with such low voltage. A friend mentioned to me something about using a charge pump but again I don't know what all the options or best ones might be for such low input voltage. Thanks!