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About Order emails received in the week of May 4th to May 9th 2020

Hello Eagle-Research fans!

I’m Josh Richet, I am the guy wrangling the ER website and it’s related technical services. I know things aren’t going super smoothly, but we were forced to launch the new site half-completed due to problems with the old one and I’ve been playing catch-up just as fast as I can. It’s not easy to keep ahead of such a busy community, and I appreciate your patience.

Thousands of you will see additional emails this week (May 4-9 2020) saying that you’ve ordered something from with an old date on it. DON’T PANIC, we are importing previous orders from the old database this week and you are just receiving notice that the order is now in our new store. I know it’s the order email template and I’m sorry there’s not more detail in these emails.

The main purpose of importing your old order is to give you access to your resource access and downloads from the old site on the new one. Don’t worry, you are not being charged again, this import is not connected to the payment system. You will not be shipped an additional item as this is an import for historical and reporting purposes.

Customers who have not signed into the new site will need to reset their password.

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Wiseman’s Wheels eBook Corrections

This page is intended for those people who have downloaded the ‘Wiseman’s Wheel’ pre-view eBook version 150119.

As I’ve been answering questions I’ve become aware of several issues.

1. Some ‘lables’ that need to be put on the Stage 6 drawing

S = small wheel
Sg = small wheel gear (0.2222’ diameter), securely fastened to S, sharing same axle.
B = big wheel
Bg = big wheel gear (2’ diameter), securely fastened to B, sharing same axle.

B and Bg are fixed together, S and Sg are fixed together, Bg and Sg are interlocked.
So full negative torque of B (radius of 1′) is applied to Sg (radius of 0.111′)

As far as Sg is concerned, the full weight of B weights are applied to the Sg.  In this calculation, the ratio of torque of B weights to B axle is meaningless.  This is what I mean by B ‘freewheeling’.  The B wheel (in this case) only exists to hold the weights aligned, to register back with the S wheel.

2. Number of balls on B
To clarify, there are only 4 balls on B at any given time.  As a ball is added from S12 (corrected) to B1, a ball is subtracted from B5 to S6.

3. S wheel miss-numbers
I see I mis-numbered 11,12 and 13 on Sketch 6.  (Corrected already).

4. The Stage 6 drawing needs the gears drawn in. (I’ll do that)

5. The Stage 6 concept needs clearer explaination. (I’m working on that)

6. Long math for calculating Sg radius:

D = diameter, C = circumference, R = radius, π = 3.14159
Calculating the circumference of a circle with a diameter (D x π = C).   
Calculating the diameter of a wheel from the circumference (C / π = D)

Bg = 2’ diameter = 6.28318 C
To find diameter of Sg that will rotate 45° every time Primary Wheel rotates 5°
# of 5° in 360° = 360/5 = 72   6.28318 / 72 = 0.08726639’ per 5°  
0.08726639’ x 8 (8 of 45° to get 360°) = 0.69813112’ C for Sg.
Sg D = 0.69813112 / 3.14159 = 0.2222’
Sg radius = D / 2 = 0.1111’

7. Stage 6 math contains a fundemental conceptual mistake
Jan. 21/15 … I made a mistake.  Not the first time and won’t be the last.

Re-Calculating S wheel torque:
F = (W x X) / L  or  F x L = W x X
W = 3.977 lbs.  X = Sg is 0.111’ (1.332”) radius.  L = S is 0.25’ (3”) radius. 
3.977 lbs x 0.111’ = 0.442 ft/lb   0.442 ft/lb / 0.25’ = 1.766 ft/lbs counter-clockwise.

Turns out that the S works like a lever balance and the ‘balance’ force the S wheel needs to overcome at it’s rim (from 3.977 lbs at Sg rim at 180°), is 1.766 lbs clockwise at S rim 0°…
NOT 0.442 ft/lbs counter-clockwise as I’d assumed in Discovery Stage 6.

So… Assuming counter-clockwise rotation, the S wheel has;
a ‘positive’ (weight lifting) torque of 1.766 ft/lbs (from Bg leverage through Sg) + 0.177 (Weight 6) = 1.943 ft/lbs and
a ‘negative’ torque of 0.177 (Weight 8) + 0.250 (Weight 9) + 0.177 (Weight 10) = 0.604 ft/lbs…
Weights S7 and S11 are neutral.  There are no weights in positions S12 and S13.
The NET positive counter-clockwise torque on S would be 1.339 ft/lbs.

So S on Stage 6 would turn counter-clockwise as the B wheel turns clockwise, just the opposite as I had ‘assumed’ with my initial Discovery Stage 6 concept/math.

I’ll get a leverage drawing made, to make this concept clearly understandable.

Balls would be fed from S12 (corrected) into B1 and from B5 into S6

I made a mistake and it SEEMS to have worked out better than I could have imagined…

8. The eBook download process is cumbersome.  

I’d like to make it smoother, but I need feedback as to where people are having trouble.  Please report to me where you had issues and, if possible, make suggestions as to how I could help people do it smoother.

I can’t just send a PDF because my website is fully integrated to support my eBooks, with Resources, Forums, Affiliate stuff, etc.  The eBooks (real version, not what you have) are intimately linked to my website.

And the eBooks are each custom generated through this process, ‘stamping’ personal information on most of the pages, so people are less likely to spread the information freely (because they’d be giving out their personal information).  People who want to share are then more likely to share the download link instead, which helps my affiliate program.

Another advantage of the ‘custom stamping’ my website does is that I can easily track down people who are sharing inappropriately (by looking at the eBook they ‘shared’ on someplace like Scribd) and shut off their website access to Resources/updates/eNews/etc. (even prosecute if I choose).

This system also ‘protects’ me from people just spreading my literature virally without compensation to me.  Anyone who gets a version that isn’t registered to them is limited in it’s value, because they can’t access the online Resources, etc.  The ‘viral’ version then encourages them to register.  I don’t patent my innovations, so this (selling information and helping people replicate my work) is my way of making a living… I NEED that income to continue to exist.

9. Dave Brown points out that Sketch 5 has an issue 
in that the inner weights don’t line up precisely with the outer weights:

The weight #67 from the inner track would leave when the inner track angle is 36.9705° to instantly (horizontally) meet weight position #1 which is at 17.5° on the outer track.

I get that.  It doesn’t change the torque because there is no longer a weight at #67

But, I see I got the angle on #8 wrong.  It should have been 342.5° (-17.5°).  It doesn’t change the math at the end but accuracy is important.  

The weight #8 from the outer track at angle -17.5° to instantly (horizontally) meet weight position #9 which is at -38.03° (321.97°) on the inner track.  

I get that too, thank you.

That would reduce the torque of the wheel by about 0.017 ft/lbs and make it more difficult to ‘register’ the two tracks together…

Have to think on that one.  

1. Maybe have the weight on the outer track leave early. What would that angle be?) to meet #9 at 325°

2. Make the path to the inner track raised a bit? (3° would cost us a bit of power but we’d gain some torque to compensate).  

3. Change the geometry, (try to find a place where the inner and outer tracks line up)?

4. Rotate the inner weights (like I did the outer) so that they more closely line up horizontally.

5. Go to a secondary wheel, like concept 6?

OK, I ‘see’ something.  
We may have to rotate the inner weights a couple degrees but then we can take advantage of the horizontal  ‘miss-alignment’ geometry. I think this idea can work as long as the total exchanges take place within the designed 5°.

We can take advantage of the slight misalignment between the inner and outer tracks by NOT having instantaneous ball exchanges.

We can stagger when we apply the weight exchanges and thus we can gain more torque.

This idea presumes we have a horizontal ‘track’ (shaped like a half donut) that is ‘fixed’ (separate from the wheel) and held horizontal.  It is sized to ‘register’ with the inner and outer weight holes, as they com into alignment with it.  We have such a track on the top and bottom for ball exchanges.

So we add a weight to the inner ring #9 (from the horizontal track) slightly BEFORE we take the weight from #8 on the outer ring…
And we add a weight to #1 on the outer ring (from the horizontal track) slightly BEFORE we take the weight from inner track #66.
So for a couple of degrees we actually have an additional 1+ ft/lb of torque.

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Helpful Links appropriate to Wise Wheels

Explanation of Centripetal and Centrifugal force

Center of Gravity experiments.

Ferris Wheel Physics.

Wheel Dynamics

Gravitational Machine, pendulum technology of Veljko Milkovic.
Bedini coil to keep VM technology running. Using bicycle frame

Tests of weight on wheel as pendulum.

Secondary Wheels:  These DO WORK

Wally Minto’s Wonder Wheel – 04/30/97

Wallace MINTO – Freon Power Wheel  

Using gasoline or alcohol as working fluids

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Gravity Wheel Ideas & Suggestions

This one, using ‘hanging pendulem weights’ might work better if there was a ‘ramp’ along the bottom third to direct the weights from the outer to the inner radius.

The problems with wheels like these (which use rolling weights) are:
1. (As far as I know) any wheel that uses gravity to move the weights will always move the weights too late to optimize torque on the wheel.
2. (In most cases) weights that move with gravity are subject to being neutralized by centrifugal force… If the wheel was ever to speed up the weights would not ‘roll’ to the inner radius…

Then there are the people who fool themselves with levers:

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CCG Wheel Documents

Information on this page goes from newest (at the top) 
to oldest (as you go down the page)

September 2015
Updated CAD files:
DWG CAD Drawings to manufacture the version 9.3 CCG Wheel.

The project is now over 50% funded and I’ve used the money brought in so far to help pay for CAD, engineering and independent verification of my thinking/math.  This project has, so far, cost over $10,000.
We are well on the way to having a working prototype.

During the process of communication with interested people I’ve received / developed some design / testing tips and while getting parts quotes I ran into some manufacturing issues.

Thus I have consequently modified the CAD files.  Find the explainations and modified files in the Wiseman’s Wheels Resources.

See below that I’ve now included a handle, so that the CCG Wheel can be brought up to speed manually.  It should only take about 60 to 80 rpm to prove it works or not, so the motor shouldn’t be needed for the initial testing.  
60 to 80 rpm is only a little over 1 rotation per second, which is possible to do by hand.
You’ll be able to FEEL, as you crank the handle, if the wheel is starting to ‘self-run’… And if it does ‘self-run’ you’ll be able to take your hand off the handle and it’ll keep going…

I’ve also extended the main wheel stand caps so they are bolted onto the CRs, to help compensate for the centrifugal force (of the weights pushing on the CRs) that will try to push the stands sideways by force through the axle. 

July 2015
Pictures (jpeg renders) of the version 9.3 Wheel.

Some of my conversation with the engineer who made the version 9.3 CAD drawings.  

June 2015
I’m currently getting the CCG Wheel engineered and CAD drawings made.  Here is a rendering of what we’ve done so far, version 9.3 of CCG Wheel:

Initial simple CAD drawing (best I could personally do with my personal TurboCAD)

PDF document to explain Version 9.2 of the CCG Wheel.

pdf of 9.2 CCG Wheel torque spreadsheet.  Sorry it’s spread out but you’ll get the idea.

Original Wiseman’s Wheels eBook.  Archived for posterity.

NapkinNotes to June 1, 2015.  Included so you can see my thinking as I developed these concepts.

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HEAT Technology Resources


Knowledge of the effects and nature of heat is necessary for a clear understanding of H.E.A.T. Machine technology.  I have included this information for those who have no understanding of heat to have a reference point to study from and gather more information.  For those who know something of heat and its effects this will be a review.

Heat is a form of energy, and since it is not a substance, it can only be dealt with only through its effects on substances.  Every substance on earth contains some heat, so that when a body is “cold” it means only that the heat which it contains is less concentrated or less intense than the heat in some other body used for comparison.  One instructor told me, there is no such thing as cold, only a relative lack of heat.

Absolute zero:  As heat is removed from a substance its temperature decreases and there must be some point where there will be no more heat remaining in the substance to be extracted.  This point is known as absolute zero (-459.6oF) and has been determined only theoretically.

Measurement of heat:  In order to measure the heat in a substance, we must consider (1) the concentration of the heat and (2) the heat holding nature of the substance.  The white hot filament of an electric light bulb may contain fewer heat units than a pail of warm water, but in the filament the heat is more highly concentrated.  Temperature expresses the concentration of heat in a body, and this concentration is determined by measuring its effect on some other material which has been agreed upon as a standard of measurement.  Mercury thermometers are an example of a device in general acceptance.

Heat flow:  Heat flows from bodies of higher temperature to bodies of lower temperature in a manner similar to that in which water flows from a higher level to a lower level; and like water, it can be pumped uphill, from which point it can flow away in a different direction.  When two substances are brought into thermal contact (so heat can flow) the heat starts to flow from one into the other till their temperatures are equal, at which time the flow stops.  The greater the temperature difference between the two bodies, the faster the heat flow; and as the temperature difference approaches zero, the rate of heat flow approaches zero.  Heat can flow from one substance to another in three ways, or a combination of these. 

(1) Radiation:  In radiation, as from the sun, in which no material substance acts as a carrier, radiant heat may pass through a transparent substance without warming it and is stopped or absorbed only by an opaque substance.  Usually darker objects will absorb more heat than lighter ones.  Like light, radiant heat travels in a straight line from its source and can best be reflected with a polished surface.  For this reason, areas that you don’t want to absorb radiant heat should be surfaced with light colored reflective surfaces.

(2) Conduction:  In conduction, as through a bar or tube from one end to the other, the heat is passes from one particle of material to the next one touching it.  The flow of heat by conduction also takes place on the surface of the object to a liquid or gas touching it.

(3) Convection:  Convection is the transfer of heat from a warm body to a cold one by a fluid (liquid or gas) acting as a carrier between the two.  In natural convection the fluid usually absorbs heat by conduction, when fluids absorb heat they become lighter and rise (up against gravity).  The extra heat is usually given to some other “cooler” medium and the carrier fluid becomes heavy again, dropping down to be heated again.  In mechanical convection, the working medium is pumped form the warm to cold bodies and back again.  In any convection system, care must be taken to design for the most direct route.

Unit of heat:  The “amount of heat” added to, or subtracted from, a body can be measured best by the rise and fall in the temperature of a known weight of a substance.  As a standard for all heat measurement, the unit of heat has been agreed upon to be 1/180 part of the heat required to raise the temperature of 1 pound of water from 32oF to 212oF at atmospheric pressure.  This amount of heat is known as the British thermal unit, or BTU.

Specific heat:  The specific heat of a substance is the ratio of the heat required to raise the temperature of a unit weight of the substance 1o to the heat required to raise the temperature of water 1o at some specified temperature.  The specific heat is thus numerically equal to the number of BTU’s required to raise the temperature of one pound of the substance through 1oF.  The specific heat of water is 1 by adoption as standard and the specific heat of another substance (solid, liquid or gas) is determined experimentally by comparing it with water.  Specific heat expresses the heat holding nature of a substance compared to the heat holding capability of water.

Sensible heat:  Heat added to (or subtracted from) a substance without causing a change in state will cause an increase (or decrease) in temperature that can be measured with a thermometer.

Latent heat:  This is heat added (or subtracted) from a substance that can’t be measured with a thermometer.  This is the heat required for a substance to “change its state” at its freezing or boiling point.  If it is at its freezing point, it is called the latent heat of fusion.  If it is at its boiling point, and is going from a liquid to a gas, it is called its latent heat of vaporization.  If it is at its boiling point, and is going from a gas to a liquid, it is sometimes called its latent heat of condensation. 

A solid won’t get hotter than its freezing point no matter how much heat is applied, it will simply thaw faster.  The resulting liquid can then continue to rise in temperature with “sensible heat”.

Increasing the pressure on a substance will raise its freezing or boiling temperature but will not affect its latent heat of fusion or evaporation.

Decreasing the pressure on a substance will lower its freezing or boiling temperature but will not affect its latent heat of fusion or evaporation.

The latent heat of fusion of water at 32oF at atmospheric pressure is 144 BTU per pound (freezing or melting) 

The latent heat of vaporization of water at 212oF at atmospheric pressure is 970.3 BTU per pound (condensing or evaporating).

Total heat:  Since measurements of the total heat in a certain weight of a substance cannot be started at absolute zero, a temperature is adopted at which it is assumed there is no heat and tables of data are constructed on that basis for practical use.  Data tables giving the heat content of most commonly used refrigerants start at -40oF below zero as the assumed point of no heat;  tables for water and steam start at 32oF above zero.  Data tables usually show a notation showing the starting point for heat content measurement.

Insulation:  There would be no way for refrigeration systems to work if insulation was not applied to enclose the area being cooled.  Insulation should be applied that effectively reduces heat transfer to your cooled area by radiation, conduction and convection.

Refrigerants:  A liquid has different boiling temperatures (points) for different pressures under which is confined.  The boiling point is also the condensation point for that pressure.  This pressure-temperature relation must be determined experimentally for each liquid.

Water boils at 212oF at atmospheric pressure (14.7 psi absolute or zero psi gauge).  Water boils at 100oF at 28 inches of vacuum, Hg (.98 psi absolute) and at 338oF at 100 psi (gauge)

Because most liquids used as refrigerants have low boiling points, they can not exist as liquids at ordinary atmospheric temperatures and pressures.  They are held as liquids by confining them under higher pressures. 

Usually if refrigerant liquids are simply confined in a container, at atmospheric temperature, some of the liquid will turn to vapor, thus pressurizing the container enough that the rest of the liquid will stay in the liquid state.  If outside temperatures go up, a little more of the liquid will vaporize and the container’s interior pressure will rise again to maintain the rest of the liquid as liquid.  If outside temperatures go down, container pressures drop as it losses heat.

So cooling the container is a good way to reduce pressure and/or cause the gasses to lose their latent heat of vaporization and condense.

Critical temperature:  The temperature beyond which a liquid can no longer exist as a liquid, no matter how much pressure is applied.

Critical pressure:  The maximum pressure that can be applied to a liquid to prevent it from changing into a gas. 

Beyond the critical temperature and pressure point of a liquid, it will turn into a gas.  If you don’t have a container strong enough to hold the pressure resulting in the sudden expansion of liquid to gas in an enclosed area, then your container will explode.

My brother and I learned this the hard way.  Interestingly enough, it was on the exact same day the space shuttle Challenger blew up.

Saturated Refrigerant:  When the temperature of a liquid is raised to the boiling point corresponding with its pressure, both liquid and gas exist together and the condition is called saturated.  Below the boiling point it is only liquid.  Above the boiling point it is only gas and becomes what is called superheated gas.

Strictly speaking, saturated gas is “vapor” until it is superheated and then it is a gas.

Evaporator:  The evaporator provides contact for the refrigerant gasses and the area (substance) to be cooled.  Liquid refrigerant in the evaporator is maintained at a low enough pressure that it is well below its boiling point for the temperature of the substance to be cooled.  As the liquid refrigerant boils, it soaks up large amounts of latent heat.

In my H.E.A.T. Machine technology the evaporator is or is incorporated into my boiler.

Compressor:  In order to remove the “hot” (boiled) gasses from the evaporator, ordinary refrigeration systems use a compressor.  When the “hot” gasses are compressed, they rise in temperature according to Boyles Law.  They also rise in pressure, which raises the boiling point, so the gasses don’t have to lose as much temperature before they will condense.

Condenser:  The condenser is the heat exchanger that allows the heat from the compressed “hot” gasses to leave the refrigerant and go out into the surrounding (cooler) environment, like your kitchen.  That would be an air cooled condenser.  You can cool condensers with liquid or solids as well.

In my H.E.A.T. Machine technology, there is no condenser as such; the gasses have the heat taken out of them by doing mechanical work.

The condensed refrigerant drains (or is pumped) from the condenser into a storage reservoir where it waits its next chance at the evaporator.

Expansion valve:  Sometimes is a simple orifice, the expansion device allows only enough refrigerant into the evaporator for what the compressor removes, thus keeping the maximum boiling action going on.  At least until the cooling system has done its job.

Generally speaking, my H.E.A.T. Machine technology replaces the expansion valve with a turbine.  There is a company called Creative Energy Systems, in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, that uses this concept to advantage.  They recognized that the pressure reducing valves on high pressure gas pipelines could be replaced with turbines.  In this manner they get the pressure drop (across the turbine) required to operate their appliances and recover some of the energy that was expended in pressureizing the gas.  This works because the turbine converts the heat energy in the gas to mechanical energy.  The result is a cooler gas coming out of the turbine.  The cooler gas has less volume, therefor less pressure.

In order to understand the H.E.A.T. Machine, you will also have to understand what is known as the GAS LAWS.  I will give you a preview here so you can look them up in your physics books to more completely understand them.  For example terms like “atmosphere”, “mole”, and “oK”.  They are not hard but you need a gut feeling for them or you may not understand some of the H.E.A.T. Machine design concepts.  You will also want to get familier with various conversion tables because data that you find may be metric.

Perfect Gas Law:  PV = nRT

P = Pressure in atmospheres

V = Volume in liters

n = number of moles

R = Gas constant (0.0821 liter-atmospheres/oK/mole.

T = Temperature in degrees K

If constant pressure,    V1/V2 = T1/T2

If constant temperature,           P1/P2 = V2/V1

If constant volume,       P1/P2 = T1/T2

Of course in real life nothing is constant, so the real answer usually involves a combination of the above.

Boyle’s Law:

If temperature is kept constant, the volume of a given mass of gas (mole) is inversely proportional to the pressure which is exerted upon it.

Initial Pressure   =        Pressure Change

Initial Volume               Volume Change

Charles’s Law:

If pressure is kept constant, the volume of a given mass of gas is inversely proportional to the pressure which is exerted upon it.

InitiaI Volume     =        Volume Change

Initial Temp. oK                        Final Temp. oK

There are more Gas Laws but these are the most applicable.

Work is defined as a force moving through a distance.  One foot-pound (ft-lb) is one pound moving through a distance of one foot.

Heat is the energy that is transfered between two regions because of a difference in their temperatures.


American Society of Refrigerating and Air Conditioning Engineers (ASRAE) Refrigerating fluid Charts and Tables, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.

Modern Refrigeration and Air Conditioning, by Althouse / Turnquist / Bracciano, copyright 1992.  Published by The Goodhart-Willcox Company, Inc., South Holland, Illinois.

Heat Engines, Thermodynamics in Theory and Practice, by John F. Sandfort, Published by Anchor Books, Doubleday &Co. Inc., Garden City, New York, copyright 1962.

How to Make Home Electricity From Wind, Water and Sunshine,  By John A Kuecken.  Published by TAB Books Inc., Blue Ridge Summit, PA, 17214.  Copyright 1979.

Theory and Tests of Two-Phase Turbines, by David G. Elliott.  Prepared for the US Dept. of Energy through an agreement with NASA by Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA.  March 15, 1982.  JPL Publication 81-105.  

DOE/ER-10614-1, distribution category UC-66d, UC-93.

Boundary-Layer Breakthrough, The Bladeless Turbine, Volume II. Tesla technology Series, compiled by Jeffery A. Hayes.  Published by High Energy Enterprises, Inc., PO Box 5636, Security, Colorado, 80931.

Tesla’s Engine, A New Dimension For Power, compiled by Jeffery A Hayes.  Published by Tesla Engine Builders Association (TEBA), 5464 N. Port Washington Road, Suite 293, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 53217.

How To Obtain Abundant Clean Energy, by Linda Baine McGown.  California State University, Long Beach, California and John O’M. Bockris, Texas A &M, Collage Station, Texas.  Plenum Press, New York and London, 227 West 17th Street, New York, NY, 10011.  Copyright 1980.

The Problem of Increasing Human Energy, with special reference to harnessing of the sun’s energy, by Nikola Tesla.  Originally published in Century Illustrated Monthly Magazine, June 1900.  Republished as Volume I. The Tesla Technology Series, with introduction by Jeffery A. Hayes and Steven R. Elswick by High Energy Enterprises, Inc., PO Box 5636, Security, Colorado, 80931.

Tesla, Man Out of Time, by Margaret Cheney.  Copyright 1981.  Published by Prentice-Hall, Inc.  Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 07632.

The Solar Electric Home, a photovoltaics how-to handbook, by Joel Davidson and Richard Komp.  Copyright 1983, published by Aatec Publications, PO Box 7119, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48107.

Electronic Design and Construction of Alternate Energy Projects, by R. Andrews Motes, copyright 1985.  Published by TAB Books Inc., Blue Ridge Summit, PA, 17214.

The Sun, Second Edition, our Future Energy Source, by David K. McDaniels, University of Oregon, copyright 1984.  Reprint, published by Kriger Publishing Company, Malabar, Florida, 1991.

Our Future Motive Power, by Nikola Tesla.  Pages 230 to 236, Everyday Science and Mechanics, December 1931.

Solar Technology and Energy for Vital Economic Needs, The S.T.E.V.E.N. Foundation, 414 Triphammer Road, Ithaca, New York, 14850.  Professor Vanek.

The Alternative, by Dennis Lee.  A 150 page book and set of three video tapes available from Better World Technologies, PO Box 447, Vernon, New Jersey, 07462.

Borderland Sciences Research Foundation, PO Box 429, Garberville, CA, 95542.  Attn; Peter Lindemann.

I wish to extend a special thanks to the International Tesla Society for having me as a guest speaker and for all the little ways they support alternative energy technology, particularly technology that applies the work of Nikola Tesla.

The International Tesla Society has now been disbanded.

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Free Energy Accumulator eBook Resources

FEA eBook Resources

Bird, Christopher and Nichelson, Oliver; Great Scientist, Forgotten Genius  Nikola Tesla.  Published in New Age, pages 36-44, 66, 72-74.

Crump, Lloyd R.; Patent number 2,813,242, patented Nov. 12, 1957, “Powering Electrical Devices with Energy Extracted from the Atmosphere”.

Edmund Scientific Company,
101 East Gloucester Pike, Barrington, NJ, 08007-1380, 
Phone (609)547-8880

Jefimenko, Oleg D.; 1973, Electrostatic motors.  
Published by Electret Scientific Company, 
PO Box 4132, Star City, WV, 26505, USA.

International Tesla Society Inc., 
PO Box 5636, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 80931.

Moray, Henry T.; 1978, The Sea of Energy in Which the Earth Floats.  Published by Cosray Research Institute, 2505 South 4th East, 
Salt Lake City, UT, 84115.

Otis, Douglas; 1993, “Material presented demonstrating negative energy cycles of nuclear power plants”.  4805 Tumbleweed Way, Paso Robles, CA, 93446-4216.

Plauson, Hermann; Patented June 9, 1925, US Patent Number 1,540,998, “Conversion of Atmospheric Electrical Energy”.

Tesla, Nikola; 1900, The Problem of Increasing Human Energy, with special reference to the harnessing of the sun’s energy.  Originally Published in “The Century Illustrated Monthly Magazine”, June 1900.  Re-published by High Energy Enterprises, Inc.  PO Box 5636, Security, CO, 80931, USA; with introduction by Jeffery A. Hayes and Steven R. Elswick.

Tesla, Nikola; 1901, Patented Nov. 5, 1901, Patent number 685,957, “An Apparatus for the utilization of Radiant Energy.”

Tesla, Nikola; 1931, “Our Future Motive Power”.  Published in “Everyday Science and Mechanics”, December, 1931; pages 26 to 28, 78 to 81 and page 96.

Trinkaus, George; 1988, 
Tesla The lost Inventions.  
High Voltage Press, 4326 S. E. Woodstock, #489, Portland, OR, 97206, USA.

Xtal Set Society, PO Box 3026, 
St. Louis, MO, 63130.

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Free Energy Accumulator Reader Comments


Free Energy Accumulator Reader Comments:

i just finished to read your FEA book, i suggest Instead of using an aerial, try to use a Tesla Coil which produces very high currents if the primary winding is placed in the middle of the secondary winding and not at one end which is the usual configuration.  Tesla directs the output on to a single metal plate and powers a load between the plate and the earth. Don Smith demonstrates this in a video currently on YouTube. 

He uses a C made from two metal plates with a sheet of plastic between them, instead of Tesla’s insulated single plate.  The load is powered between the capacitor and earth and with a 28-watt hand-held Tesla Coil  he manage to produce what looks like several kilowatts of power in the earth line…

here you can find the videos of don smith , smart guy
pt3 TMT Magnifying Transmitter,

Don Smith, Resona…: 

Don Smith Generator:

Don Smith Coil

Don Smith Device 2006

Don Smith eBook