I am making sense, you are the one spreading nonsense.
The energy used in a closed system to convert hydrogen and oxygen into water becomes unavailable to do anything else, increasing the total entropy of the system.
When you add the increase in entropy from the energy used with the so-called decrease in entropy from the conversion, you still end up with an net increase in entropy, not a decrease.
Look, your original point in this was to argue that evolution can't take place because it involves decreases in entropy. That's obviously not true, as 1) we see populations evolving all the time (including increases in complexity), and 2) we've established that localized decreases in entropy occur regularly where there is available energy.
So I'm not really sure what your point is here.