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Author Topic: Infinite Energy, is it really possible?  (Read 14269 times)

Offline Chadis Muskero

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Infinite Energy, is it really possible?
« on: 08/04/2014 21:14:19 »
There are many theories I've read in the net for how to create infinite (or maybe just somewhere between self-sustaining power, either electrical-preferably electrical, or nuclear, or any other energy/power generator) energies. I've done my own basic princiPle and theory research and I haven't read any that stated about my idea.

Here's the thing, I'm sorry if I may sound a bit rude or unbecoming of a newbie, but I really love science and I've been wondering if a no-contact rotating power generator using linear and three other power generating systems is possible.

I had my own prototype spec design but I'm not an electrical engineering nor any course graduate. I'm just an exPeriment-learn-type of guy.

Scientists, is my idea of such a device possible?

Please help. Need advice.


 

Offline ScientificSorcerer

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Re: Infinite Energy, is it really possible?
« Reply #1 on: 08/04/2014 23:22:01 »
"Infinite power" is doubtful, But you don't necessarily need infinite power, for example the entire earth's power grid uses less power then 0.01% of the sun's light alone. We don't need "infinite power" we just need a lot of power for free. It turns out that radiation from solar winds get's concentrated at the earths poles and discharges in the form of plasma constantly over thousands of miles. If you can tap into that power then that would make for an easy to get power source.

Imagine this for example. 50 miles above the arctic circle are the auroras in the ionosphere It is a thin plasma in the low pressure atmosphere at that elevation, it's ionized gas, electricity just sitting there for the taking! all you have to do is get a 50 mile long highly conductive wire up into the atmosphere to connect the charge to ground and basically plug into it.

The way it works is similar to to the way lightning works, charge builds up in the clouds until it has enough charge to arch into the ground.

the ionoshere is made u of charged partials dissipating into the atmosphere and cant build up enough charge to arch into the ground, we just have to help it discharge into the ground.

there is an experiment made by weather scientists, which involves sending a rocket up into a storm cloud with a copper wire attached to the rocket, when the rocket gets high enough the copper wire attracts a lightning bolt like a really long lightning rod and makes a path for the lightning to conduct through to the ground. check out what happens when you do that.



What I am talking about is very similar to "rocket lightning" But in-order to discharge the ionosphere you'll need a space rocket or a near space balloon. to get the wire up that high.

The ionosphere has a lot more charge then a tiny storm cloud, a discharge from the ionoshpere will likely be 100 times more powerful then the picture above, I'm saying that with one near space balloon you can power half the world. The ionosphere is constantly being replenished by solar radiation all the time so it's renewable and environmentally friendly.

just look at all that energy


« Last Edit: 08/04/2014 23:42:57 by ScientificSorcerer »
 

Offline Chadis Muskero

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Re: Infinite Energy, is it really possible?
« Reply #2 on: 09/04/2014 05:57:40 »
So the problem lies on how to harvest those near infinite energies?

So what if we take your words as a scuentific challenge?

How big is the scale if resources and devices we talking abOut here?

Honestly, about this post, I was thinking more of a smaller scale self supporting reciprocating power geerator. I had my design spec but I can't upload it because its all in hard copy. But within my limited vocabulary of explanation, what I'm generally concerned about is the lubrication.

For all we know, contact parts tend to create friction that if not insulated or lubricated will eventually come to ruin the whole mechanism. So I designed a device that uses magnetic lubrication. The only problem is before I build the prototype device, I still needed more data about the tendencies and durability capacity of ferromagnets/electromagnets.

The output energy would would be using the wireless energy dissipation technology -somewhat closer to what the nokia phones are using today.

And if we put in the information you just told me, then, we can't argue that it's really possible for both these things to be realized...?

Regarding my idea, what do you think I should be concerning myself to?
« Last Edit: 09/04/2014 06:02:15 by Chadis Muskero »
 

Offline Chadis Muskero

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Re: Infinite Energy, is it really possible?
« Reply #3 on: 09/04/2014 06:16:00 »
Also, if I may add, we really do need to discover the possibilities of infinite power as soon as possible.

Green house effect is just one hazard caused overusing natural resources. Its killing earth and which in turns kills us. As a concerned citizen to our planet's life, even though argument regarding consumption of fossil fuels is still to reach proper conclusion, we cannot ignore the fact that fossil fuel byproducts, generally including waste products, has harmful to all living and nonliving things.

That's why I'm pursuing this topic.

If it haven't been done or even thought of, why not we begin by just talking about the possibilities of this scientific breakthrough...?

 

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Re: Infinite Energy, is it really possible?
« Reply #3 on: 09/04/2014 06:16:00 »

 

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