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Free Energy Blog:2014:05:12

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Free Energy Blog posts from Monday, May 12, 2014


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Free Energy Blog:2014:05:13

Tesla Technology at the International Conference on Free Software

'Free Energy Blog:2014:05:12'

Relevance: Current events / Directory:Nikola Tesla > Event:International Conference on Free Software (FISL)

On May 10, 2014, I gave a lecture about Open Source Exotic Free Energy Technologies at the 15th Annual International Conference on Free Software (FISL15) in Porto Alegre, Brazil, invited by one of the conference founders, Thomas Soares, who had me speak there last year also.

(The lecture went well, by the way, though it was sparsely attended, similar to last year.)

The guys who did the Tesla Coil booth last year, throwing sparks to a cage a person could stand in, were there again. This time they were demonstrating wireless transmission of electricity, powering a fluorescent tube bulb. They also had a quadracopter showing their present task of wirelessly transmitting power to the drone so it doesn't have to land to recharge or refuel.

I asked the other guy about the quandary of an endless-flight drone capability also giving tools for Big Brother spying on us. He said that the benefits that it gives to liberate and empower people through good uses outweigh the negative uses. Peaceful uses include farmers being able to quickly patrol their fields, cinematography, search and rescue, home and business security.

You can find them online at

Here's a brief video I shot of there booth and a few others I thought you would like.


(YouTube / PESNetwork May 12, 2014)

-- SilverThunder 22:51, 12 May 2014 (UTC)

What it’s like to try to build a Free Energy Device in an Underdeveloped Country

'Free Energy Blog:2014:05:12'

Template: 4279

Here's the latest from HopeGirl, posted on May 10, 2014. It sounds like my recollections of Boy Scout Camp, but for free energy researchers.

Here's an excerpt:

Image:Val-with-native-in-Morocco 400.jpg

: In an attempt to explain our silence for the last month, we wanted to write this short update for Fix the World and the QEG family.

: We have been in an area in Morocco –an underdeveloped country – building a Quantum Energy Generator (QEG) with at least 30 engineers, and a total of about 70 people from over 20 different countries. What we are doing here is a humanitarian project: to build a generator that will run a well and provide water to 300 poor people of this village. The excitement of opensourcing the QEG, and our open invitation to anyone who wanted to come join us, brought in a lot of amazing people with broad backgrounds and great forward-thinking ideas. Still, our goal remains the same to help the people in this village.

: For the rest of the world outside of this secluded village, we wanted to make sure we were able to clarify what “underdeveloped” really looks and feels like, and what our experience has been building here. We feel an explanation of the conditions we’ve had to endure for a project like this is important, since it is you – The People - who provide the impetus to keep going when everything around us looks insurmountable.

: '''No Internet

: Other than extremely sporadic moments of luck, we have basically had no means of communication with the outside world for over 3 weeks. Some members of the community here use “internet sticks” that work very slowly, very poorly and have daily limits of usage (when indeed they do decide to work). So basically we have had no internet, no means of reading anything online, watching Youtube videos, checking email, looking on Facebook, keeping up with Skype, etc. etc. One keeps trying though, and the frustration builds. On occasion, someone will get an internet connection and perhaps have about 10 minutes of time here or there, but for the majority of time we’ve had no luck.

: The result of not having proper communication for almost a month is a mixed one. On one hand we don’t get to see much of the negative stuff flying around about our project, but on the other hand, we know with proper updating we could avoid misinterpretation of our actions. We’re only vaguely aware that gross mistruths are being spread, which is probably a good thing. We remain focused on the goal.

: '''Local Communication Problems

: Most of us here do not have phones, and we are pretty spread out in the village. In a world where a text message saying “Where are you? Can you meet me at the corner?” is not possible, simple communication is very difficult when you have to walk 1/2 a mile to find the person you’re looking for. The best you can do is hope the person you need to talk to happens to show up for the community dinner. In addition to this, there are many different languages being spoken here, including German, Norwegian, French, Spanish, English and Arabic, and translation can be a little tricky. This has made local communication incredibly scattered and disconnected, and often things get miscommunicated, especially when plans change (which happens a lot).

: '''No Basic Supply Industry

: We were able to find wood, bolts and capacitors in Morocco, but 90% of the basic parts and tools needed to build the QEG had to be brought here from other countries. Shipping costs are quite high since you will have to purchase overnight postage if you want your item in 3 weeks. These things caused huge delays and severely cut into our budget for the project (expenditure update coming soon!) In an effort to get the parts we needed on time, we bought plane tickets to fly people here carrying the parts in their suitcases. Also we had to deal with this country’s bureaucracy as Moroccan Customs wouldn’t release the QEG core for 2 weeks! We drove 12 hours round trip to Casablanca twice, and spent entire days fighting with customs to get them to release our property to us. It may not be practical to ship processed cores, so it will be wonderful to watch these problems be eliminated as the CICU (cottage industry community unit) here gets funded and grows.

: '''Physical Comfort

: As mentioned, there were about 70 people here just for the QEG build. Some of us were lucky and were able to get a bed or share an apartment, but most people slept on mats in a large shared room in the community house. In areas where there is indoor plumbing, there are usually problems and sometimes you have to walk up the hill to find a shower with pressure and hot water. Many Moroccan toilets are holes in the floor with a bucket of water for flushing. Unfortunately a handful of us, including HopeGirl, came down with dysentery and were sick for days. That is in addition to the general intestinal malaise that seems to linger….

: [...]

: We want to thank our friends in the alternative media team that have been writing blog posts and sharing videos with the world whenever they could find an internet connection. Much more to come from the QEG team, please stay tuned!

-- SilverThunder 15:47, 12 May 2014 (UTC)

Previous Day

Nothing posted May 11, as I was travelling home from Brazil, and had a hard time getting Internet in the Brazilian airports.

Free Energy Blog:2014:05:10