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Sunday, November 21, 2010

good reason for great hopes


So, dear Reader,  that's the evidence.  It was firstly my own thesis - albeit rough and raw and confined to concepts.  I had to find a means to expose all that energy that I know is there.  The only way I could do this, definitively, was to prove it against electric current flow - because that much was doable.  Twelve years ago - I discussed this with two expert theoretical physicists.  They agreed that the proposed circuit would determine that thesis.  They even suggested their lab technician do the test.  He declined.  He was not prepared to get involved with that test. 

And here again - at the risk of boring you all - is the thinking.  In classical power analysis the assumption is made that energy is only available from a supply source - like a battery.  So.  In terms of classical prediction then - the heat that is dissipated throughout the circuit will exactly correlate to the energy supplied.  If the heat that is measured is less than the heat that is supplied then that difference may be considered to be 'stored' energy.  Yet these experiments show that SO MUCH energy is stored that it can return it all back to the battery that supplied it - and yet it can cook those resistors and transistors and sundry components in that circuit.  Clearly there's some error in classical prediction.  And clearly there is energy being generated rather than stored - else so much MORE energy would not be available to recharge the supply.

And for those of you who, like me, are unschooled in the sciences - then this is what it means.  It means that provided you have a voltage supply source, some kind of battery or some kind of link to a utility supplier - then you can make jolly good use of all that voltage - and simply 'give it back' without it actually costing you anything at all.  But here's the thing.  It's hardly fair to expect our utility suppliers to supply all that voltage in the first instance without charging you something.  That's fair cop.  However, if you simply apply batteries to substitute that supply source then...?  Indeed you could manage to heat your homes, cook your food, light your lights - with your OWN battery supply source.

As I see it - all that is needed is a continual trickle charge to the batteries from the supply grid - and then let your batteries pump all that potential to 'heat your hearths' and do the necessary.  They'll pretty well do all that with just the smallest amount of energy required to keep up their voltage potential.  That's certainly the evidence in these tests.  If your utility bill cost you say 100 dollars, pounds, whatever, then that trickle charge will barely cost you 10.  And if you used a solar panel to substitute that utility supplier for that small trickle charge - then you'd need only one small panel.  Then you could unhook yourself from that utility supplier - and kiss that dependency 'good bye'.  What a pleasure.

In terms of the fuller requirements here?  We're exploring them.  One thing that is clearly evident is that we need to 'switch' the current - in order to give all that returning energy a chance to 'do it's thing'.  That switch is called a transistor.  And right now - there is no transistor that is robust enough to handle all that returning voltage.  It spikes and it spikes big.  It's the difference between lighting a slow burning fuse and the explosion that then launches a rocket.  Or it's the difference between an early rumble from a volcano and the 'blast' that comes from it's subsequent explosion.  We need that transistor.  And we need our manufacturers to make it.  And right now - they see no reason for all that extra research expense.  Hopefully our own research will be enough to motivate them.

But all looks promising.
Kindest regards,