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Old 09-14-2008, 06:57 PM   #26
Bigfatfurrytexan
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Default Re: Free energy

http://www.cchem.berkeley.edu/pdygrp/pubpdf/143.pdf

Quote:
Dr. M. M. Zhang
Materials Research Department, Toyota Technical Center, Toyota Motor Engineering & Manufacturing North America (TEMA) Inc.
2350 Green Road, Ann Arbor, MI 48105 (USA)
I find it interesting that Toyota is involved in research, as well. Even stranger, the paper filed on this was funded by the National Science Foundation:

http://www3.interscience.wiley.com/c...16397/ABSTRACT

Of course, then we see that Toyota recently filed a claim for a quantum motor. So it will be interesting to see how that pans out.
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Old 09-14-2008, 06:58 PM   #27
Bigfatfurrytexan
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Default Re: Free energy

Needless to say, nanotechnology is a field that i am watching very closely at the present moment. The breakthroughs coming forth are on par with the industrial revolution, and we are seeing a whole new world created before our eyes.

There is a new photovoltaic nanostructure that is being developed currently. Within 5 years they expect an efficiency rate of about 20%. This is getting close to the 30% seen with current solar panels. But the kicker is the cost. These materials are likely to be much cheaper, and much more durable than current solar cell technology.

http://www.technologyreview.com/Nanotech/20163/

Quote:
Researchers at McMaster University, in Ontario, say that they have grown light-absorbing nanowires made of high-performance photovoltaic materials on thin but highly durable carbon-nanotube fabric. They've also harvested similar nanowires from reusable substrates and embedded the tiny particles in flexible polyester film. Both approaches, they argue, could lead to solar cells that are both flexible and cheaper than today's photovoltaics.
The material being used has historically been prohibitively expensive. However, with the advent of the ability to "grow" it in nanoscale formats, the material being used is in much smaller amounts:

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Old 09-14-2008, 07:00 PM   #28
Bigfatfurrytexan
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Default Re: Free energy

Storing Solar Power Efficiently

Quote:
Solar proponents love to boast that just a few hundred square kilometers' worth of photovoltaic solar panels installed in Southwestern deserts could power the United States. Their schemes come with a caveat, of course: without backup power plants or expensive investments in giant batteries, flywheels, or other energy-storage systems, this solar-power supply would fluctuate wildly with each passing cloud (not to mention with the sun's daily rise and fall and seasonal ebbs and flows). Solar-power startup Ausra, based in Palo Alto, thinks it has the solution: solar-thermal-power plants that turn sunlight into steam and efficiently store heat for cloudy days.

"Fossil-fuel proponents often say that solar can't do the job, that solar can't run at night, solar can't run the economy," says David Mills, Ausra's founder and chairman. "That's true if you don't have storage." He says that solar-thermal plants are the solution because storing heat is much easier than storing electricity. Mills estimates that, thanks to that advantage, solar-thermal plants capable of storing 16 hours' worth of heat could provide more than 90 percent of current U.S. power demand at prices competitive with coal and natural gas. "There's almost no limit to how much you can put into the grid," he says.
This is what is being done in Australia. I would honestly have to say that, if Spain doesn't do it, Australia will. This great nation is researching highly out of the box concepts, and then putting the money into their development.
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Old 09-14-2008, 07:01 PM   #29
Bigfatfurrytexan
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Default Re: Free energy

http://www.technologyreview.com/Energy/20057/

Turning Waste Heat into Power
Research shows that silicon is as efficient as pricier materials.

Quote:
Silicon, in the form of photovoltaic cells, is good at generating electricity from sunlight. New research shows that it could also make a good thermoelectric: a material that converts heat into electricity and vice versa. Since silicon is more abundant than the leading thermoelectric materials and has a vast manufacturing infrastructure behind it, it could eventually yield cheap devices for generating power from engines' waste heat or from solar heat.

In this week's Nature, University of California, Berkeley, chemistry professor Peidong Yang and his colleagues report having fabricated silicon nanowires that generate electricity when a temperature differential is applied across them. Until now, silicon has been considered a bad thermoelectric material. But according to Yang, "the performance of the nanowires is already comparable to the best existing thermoelectric material."
Quote:



Cool customer: This image, produced by a scanning electron microscope, shows a rough silicon nanowire bridging two heating pads--one serving as a heat source and the other as a sensor. Researchers have found that 50-nanometer-wide silicon nanowires have drastically lower heat conductivity than bulk silicon but retain their electrical conductivity. Thus the nanowires show potential as thermoelectric materials--ones that convert heat into electricity and vice versa.
I love it when you see technological breakthroughs start seeing applications so quickly.

The use of thermoelectric materials could revolutionize transportation. Heat is generated in the engine, the tires, our breath....
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Old 09-14-2008, 09:23 PM   #30
Paramartasaya
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Lightbulb Re: Free energy

Here are some great webs for free energy devices:

http://jnaudin.free.fr/

http://jnaudin.free.fr/html/qedynmnu.htm

http://www.overunity.com/

http://www.keelynet.com/

http://www.zpenergy.com/modules.php?...ticle&sid=1723
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Old 09-18-2008, 03:40 AM   #31
PriestOfLight
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Default Energy From Magnets

Check these out. These are the most efficient I have seen yet and can produce Kilo Watts of power.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SvB3P...eature=related



http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jt5z8...eature=related



http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1zXya...eature=related



http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U-Lnh...eature=related


In the love and light of all there is

Paul
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Old 09-18-2008, 04:06 AM   #32
bluestix
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Default Re: Free energy Salt Water + RF = hoax

Quote:
Originally Posted by Henry Deacon View Post
it is a hoax - Absolute

sad but true

Henry

Are you getting paid to say that?

You realize that the guy in the video is not the first person to figure this out right?

There are quite a few patents detailing various methods for splitting water efficiently.

The earliest used complex AC frequencies.

Then there was the one that uses super high voltage and two dielectrics. The patent says 60Kv with high dielectric strength ceramic as the second insulator.

Then there is Stan Meyers patents which use UV and high voltage.

The most recent is the one that uses a combination of UV and RF.


"THE PEOPLE CANNOT BE FOOLED MUCH LONGER .BABYLON FANTASY BLOODCLART SOON DONE.THE PEOPLE SHALL REBEL AND REAL MUSIC FROM THE SOUL SHALL RISE LIKE A WHIRLWIND ." -- Congo Natty
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Old 09-18-2008, 02:49 PM   #33
Sentinel
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Default Re: Free energy Salt Water + RF = hoax

Quote:
Originally Posted by Henry Deacon View Post
it is a hoax - Absolute

sad but true

Henry
Hi Henry, where do you get your information that this is a hoax?
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Old 09-18-2008, 11:34 PM   #34
Dane burke
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Default Re: Free energy

heres a video of a guy in Australia that made a magnetic generator that can power your house indefinitely. Heres the link....

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SvB3PiPBozU
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