Lasted edited by Andrew Munsey, updated on June 15, 2016 at 1:24 am.
Free Energy Blog posts from October 10, 2013
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I just took a quick pass through the booths at Global BEM, along with Rolland Gregg. A lot of eye candy and apparently working demos of overunity exotic free energy technologies.
Here are a few highlights:
Russ Gries has about 6-12 different gizmos on about 3-4 tables, including a papp engine demo (shows movement/thrust), 3-D printer he made, large toroid coil, Nunez types of coils.
Rolland Gregg and Daniel Nunez have a toroid coil on demonstration with an input of about 6 Watts powering an output of 14 Watts consisting of a load bank of LED bulbs. They are measured by multimeters with the amp member in series with the current, not a clamp-on amp meter.
The Searl Group (I'm attending their lecture now, as I write this) has a lifter device on demonstration.
Edgar Mitchel and his associate from the U.K. (who does the electronics) have an electrolysis system they hope to have operational by the end of the project. They're running into some glitches of some supplies showing up at the last minute.
There are also some water technologies (for health) on demonstration, along with the usual assortment of books, magazines, organizations.
Our New Energy Systems Trust (NEST) group has a booth with literature.
Russell Anderson from the Searl Group is making a great case for anti-gravity technology development. They are making great strides.
Joel Garbon's presentation about the need to establish some good "validation protocol" documents for the various genres of exotic free energy technology was excellent, and received an enthusiastic response from the audience during his Q&A.
Mike Water's presentation was hillarious and brilliant. He hasn't spoken publicly for some 20-25 years, but I'm sure that will change. He was a hit. He could easily be TED talks prime material. It's an honor to say that he is an active participant in our weekly NEST conference calls.
I went way out on a limb in my presentation and was grateful for an audience that was gentle and supportive. I am happy with how it went. Even thought the projector stopped working for about 10 minutes, I was grateful for the opportunity to have to speak off the cuff. It brought a good dynamic, I thought.
I'm torn because between the two presentations rooms (tents) each hour of the 3 days, there is always something I want to be attending but I also want to be interviewing people, especially over at the booths.
Wish you were here.
Even though they are "sold out" for the number of seats available, there are usually at least 100 seats vacant due to people visiting booths, chatting, etc. So if you want to show up, there is a good chance you can still get in. I stood in line this morning with a couple of friends from Boulder who filmed my lecture. They were able to purchase tickets to get in, no problem.
I'll see if I can get some of the photos I shot up soon.
-- SilverThunder 22:30, 10 October 2013 (UTC)
Just a quick memo.
When the event was scheduled for the University of Colorado, the CU website logged 120 tickets sold. But when the venue was changed last week to Days Inn, in tents, 110 of those participants purchased tickets for the new venue. Only 10 dropped out. And 200 new people signed up, bringing the total to a sell-out size of 300 people. "The energy was not right with the CU venue", is the thought.
It's an amazing crowd here. A lot of familiar faces, great enthusiasm. Weather is cool but not chilly.
I'm up in half an hour, so I better start getting ready for that.
-- SilverThunder 19:52, 10 October 2013 (UTC) [connection was temporarily down when I composed this at ~10:30 am Mountain]
Fernando Lins brought this article to my attention:
Ambient Energy Could Replace Batteries - Stray heat, electromagnetic fields or even mechanical sources can provide power for portable electronics and other devices (Scientific American October 9, 2013)
It seems that the new term gaining vogue for what we call "free energy" among mainstream circles, but which refers to the same concept is "energy harvesting".
It's another way of saying what Tesla described as "harvesting the wheelwork of nature."
Here's an excerpt:
: Disposable and rechargeable batteries that power tens of millions of portable electronics could become obsolete over the coming decades as new technologies come to market that can convert ambient energy into usable electric power, new research shows.
: The concept, known as "energy harvesting" (EH), is becoming more viable as technology firms bring products to market that can transform electromagnetic, thermal and mechanical energy sources into power that can be stored and used.
: "In the near future, EH technology will power an increasing number of consumer and industrial products that are untethered or need to become disconnected from electrical outlets," researchers with Navigant Energy said in a recent published report on the technology. Moreover, EH systems "offer an inexpensive and compact way to power portable electrical devices that in many cases rely heavily on batteries."
: According to Navigant, sales of such devices should roughly double over the next seven years, from less than 10 million units sold this year to an estimated 18.7 million units by 2020. Revenues generated by the development and deployment of energy harvesting devices should grow from $268 million in 2013 to $375 million by 2020, the report states.
: Products and applications that are already seeing adoption of EH technologies include mobile phones, portable computers and motor vehicle electric systems. Those markets are expected to grow over the coming years, according to researchers. But EH technology can also be scaled to support much larger systems such as building lighting, medical devices and equipment, and even satellites....
: Energy resources that allow for EH applications include electromagnetic radiation, solar and thermal energy, and mechanical energy, according to Navigant. The ambient energy stored in such resources undergoes a "transduction" process using photovoltaic, thermoelectric, piezoelectric or electrodynamic processes, allowing the energy to be turned into moving electrons and consumed.
They will be adding a bunch more to that list when exotic free energy modalities arrive on the scene, hopefully not too long from now.
-- SilverThunder 01:04, 10 October 2013 (UTC)
The following ad just showed up on our site and caught my attention:
It linked to http://www.worldinitiative.net/aim--plan.html
I've not spend much time looking into it, but at first glance it seems like something that some of the young members of our audience might find interesting. It would be good to have representation from our sphere in their initiative.
Here is the text from their landing page from that ad:
: This is a call for pioneering, iron-willed young adults ages 17–19 to come together in an extraordinary initiative that aims to avert the looming global ecological and resource-related disaster.
: Our existing pro-environment endeavors do little more than rearrange the deckchairs on the Titanic. World Initiative intends to go the distance.
: This initiative has two phases. The first is a yearlong intensive program for young people training them to become global leaders expressly primed to tackle the planetary issues that plague our world. Augmenting this program are eminent professors and experts from around the world. Among other things, the young adults will undergo rigorous study of all pertinent aspects of the crisis. They will be coached in effective campaign strategies. They will undergo intensive permaculture course. They will go on an expedition to the Amazon basin and Andes, immersing themselves in diverse cultures. They will be trained by ex Special Forces instructors to build up inner strength and fortitude. They will become Trailblazers.
: During the second phase, the young adults will break up to task teams and develop an array of technological, logistical, economic, and political mitigation measures. Concurrently, they will reach out and enlist numerous NGOs, experts, and the public at large to flesh out those measures and have those task teams morph into becoming the seeds of a worldwide change.
: Do you have what it takes to become a trailblazer?
# You undergo an intensive, 12-month-long training program, studying a vast array of topics related to conservation and sustainability.
# Next, you become a member of a task team and formulate—at unprecedented clarity and detail—an array of mitigation measures on a planetary scale, enlisting many people along the way.
# Finally, these task teams become the seeds of change.
-- SilverThunder 00:44, 10 October 2013 (UTC)
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