Philippine inventor, Ismael Aviso, presents his Motionless Electric Generator (MEG), reporting that it has been powering around 800 Watts of resistive light bulbs while the battery voltage drops very little, which powers the circuit involved in harnessing this radiant energy from the surroundings.
We've been doing a lot of reporting lately about the Filipino inventor, Ismael Aviso and his dedicated team, who have a small stripped-down electric car that runs on a single 12-Volt battery that their on-board power system seems to keep topped off at 13 Volts. It's not a robust system yet, but early indications are very promising. The DC motor than runs his vehicle was recently verified by the Philippine Department of Energy (DOE) to run at 133% efficiency when hooked up to Aviso's on-board system. I spoke this morning with George Colorado who headed up the DOE team, and I'll be reporting his corroborative comments later once their official report is released hopefully next week, having been delayed.
When fully developed, we're talking about a system here that could enable electric cars to run indefinitely without having to be recharged because the energy is being harvested from the surrounding as the vehicle goes down the road. And that same technology could be configured to power a home or business — continuously, reliably, and cheaply. We're talking an energy revolution that could provide much-needed morale and economic boost to prevent the world from spinning into the toilet of civil self-destruction.
And this isn't the only such free energy technology that is holding out such amazing hope at this very scary time in world history. There are several others likewise emerging that are looking very good.
Aviso actually has three different, related technologies that he's been working on, that involve the same basic principles that were put to use in the system verified by the Philippine DOE. Another is a "repelling force" that he hopes to configure into an electronic piston arrangement that he thinks could be scaled up to produce power many megawatts of power from a single generator.
The other is what he calls a "MEG", which stands for Motionless Electronic Generator, that he's been working on for a little over a year. It is a solid state system, meaning there are no moving parts. Yesterday, in the story about the headlines Aviso is inspiring, I mentioned that he had reported getting 800 Watts from his MEG system, while the battery that is involved in the array barely dropped in voltage.
In the past few days I've been receiving a series of emails from Aviso about this MEG producing quite a bit of power. First it was 100 Watts while the battery barely went down. Then is was 800 Watts, powering a resistive light bulb array, with the battery going down various small amounts, sometimes seeming to not even diminish at all.
This development puts a whole new realm of hope in the Aviso saga. Development of the MEG makes things so much more simple. Solid state devices are much easier and cheaper to produce than anything that involves moving parts. Put simply, a solid state free energy generator is like a high-power solar panel that is always on — or which gives you as much electricity as you need, when you need it, regardless of whether the sun is shining.
In preparation for this story, yesterday morning (my time; it was like 2 am his time [but he was okay with doing it then, having called me first]) I did a recorded interview with him, and I had Karl Palsness on the line with me. Karl has been researching overunity electromagnetic systems full-time since 2002, so he was able to provide some helpful questions. The interview was quite technical, and the connection wasn't that great; but those of you who are deeply into this type of research, doing work in this area yourself, will find the interview to be well worth a listen.
[March 3 am update] Here's a brief video showing the set-up. He didn't do a walk-around inasmuch as the circuitry is exposed, without a "black box" to conceal it.
"MEG BREAKTHROUGH" March 3 3pm (Philippines)
MEG with resistive load equivalent of 1,000watts. The bulbs are 2,000 watts, 220v, 20 pieces, but the volts across the bulb terminal was 110v only.
Running more than 2 hours now . Start at 270 v after two hours still at 270v. Measurement made while the MEG running, not a OFF condition. The Battery 21pcs. x 12v = 6000 watts.
Battery will be replace by a converter to reduce the number of the Battery down to 1 set of 12Volts
If I understand correctly, this system involves the following components. First, using his low-impedance (very few windings) Tesla-like coil (antenna), he ties into a local cell tower frequency in the range of 700 Megahertz. He then dumps the low energy from those frequencies into an array of capacitors at a high frequency. As he shorts out those capacitors at a high frequency in a cascading way, it creates a big vibration or resonance. That is where the radiant energy shows up — in the tradition of Tesla.
Aviso also described something he came up with recently in that array that Karl worded as mimicking an inductive collapse (which Aviso was calling "an imitation of back EMF", but Karl says is more accurate to call "inductive collapse"). It is that process that attracts energy from the surroundings in copious amounts. That is where the "free energy" shows up. It's also brutal on regular measurement equipment such as clamp-on meters, destroying their ability to measure amperage due to the intense spikes that show up.
The battery is merely a medium for controlling the circuitry involved in opening and closing the high-frequency gates in the capacitors and in the transistors that Aviso engineered (to handle the intense spikes), as described in the interview I had with him last week.
Those transistors will be a key component of any kits that Aviso comes up with when he starts making this technology available.
One of the technical questions people will want to see addressed in this set-up is what the voltage drop in the battery would be if no MEG were in place, and the battery was merely powering the bulbs at the same rate. The rough answer to that question is that the battery would drop from 12.8 to 12.1 volts, powering the 800 Watts for 4 hours. This is an answer he got directly from the Motolite company, giving them the specific information. Meanwhile, he had measured a drop of only 0.1 volts, down to 12.7 volts in that period of time.
So all indications are very positive at this time.
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This story is also published at BeforeItsNews.
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