Hi All,
   I thought I would start with a definition of free energy. To me that means being able to get more energy out of a system than
what you have to put into it. I have seen people really wrestle with that concept. For example, what about a rock rolling down
a hill? Or how about a stick of dynamite? Or maybe a nuclear explosion/reactor? Do you get more energy out of all of those
things than what you put into them? Yes, no doubt about it. Are any of these things either "overunity" or "Free Energy"? No.
Very simple. No. No matter how you slice them they are not. In all of these cases, MORE potential energy exists than what
you extract from them. Also you can only get then to go in one direction. Look at the rock for example, it gives you a lot of
power going down the hill but it is going to take you even more power to get it back up to the top of the hill again to repeat
your cycle. Understand?
   I got into this whole thing because I thought it would be fun to find a way to use the H2 in water as a fuel. In my brief
involvement I have seen many ideas advanced (and gadgets sold) which purported to provide free energy but have yet to see
any of them get consistently positive reviews or independent confirmation of their validity. So it remains a challenge. I thought it
would be nice to give you all a real, simple free energy device that you could experiment with and that wouldn't be too pricey
to build or too complex (or dangerous) for the average 12 year old to understand. So that is what I am going to try to do
tonight.
   The device, of course, involves water (enki=lord of the waters). If you are interested I hope you enjoy it. If not, delete it.
   First I would like to turn your attention to a simple experiment which I am sure that you are all familiar with. Take a drinking
glass and fill it most of the way with water. Next invert it into a shallow pan of water. What happens? The water hangs
suspended inside the glass, defying gravity.

   Want anti-gravity in your home, there it is. Why does the water hang inside the glass like that? Because if it fell it would cause
the air above it to become so low in pressure that it would create a vacuum. So the air, in it's attempt to stay at standard
pressure has enough attractive force to hold the water in place against the force of gravity. You have done the work once and
created a self perpetuating system in which the water will stay in that place indefinitely haven't you? If nothing changes in the
system it would last indefinitely, but eventually enough water would evaporate from the pan so that air could be drawn up into
the glass and the water would fall. Still though do you see the beauty of this? How much energy is required to hold a certain
quantity of water in the air like that? Yet here it is, free, for a one time investment.
   Ok, so that is a static system, sort of the the rock on the top of the hill. You can't get any useful energy out of it without
having something moving to do the work right? And if you drop the water to get what energy you can out of it you have losses
but can get something. Unfortunately you also have to expend more energy to get the water back up into the glass again if you
want to continue the cycle with it right? Undoubtedly this system, as depicted above, can't generate any more power than what
you put into it and is good for a conversation piece at best. Or is it?
   What if you tried to get some energy out of it? What would be the best way to do it? I like a water wheel myself. Consider
the state of the water within the glass. It's water. It's not thinned out like the air above it. I did this experiment and put a small
tube into the side of the glass just below the surface of the water near the top of the glass. It isn't hard at all to get water to flow

out of that tube. It is at whatever height you have drawn it to so it doesn't have to be pumped "up" to the outlet. It is already
there. So it requires much less effort to pump water, from just below the surface, straight OUT of a container than it does to
pump water UP from a depth doesn't it? The only drawback is that you would have to use a pump which didn't let air back
into the container while you were pumping it out. As you pump it out new water circulates into the container from the pan in the
bottom.

   What if you made the tank 30' tall? What if you kept the water level in it at 25'? Then had a 4' pool in the pan at the bottom?
As you pumped the water out of the TOP of the tank it could fall 20' over a water wheel which is connected to a generator. A
20' water wheel can generate a LOT of power, depending on the water flow and the size of the generator which is attached to
it. After all, what is a water wheel but a set of levers? Remember you aren't pumping the water UP 20' either. The air is holding

it there for you already, you are only supplying the energy to pump it OUT at the desired rate. And again, once the water turns
the wheel it falls back into the pan where it eventually is drawn into the bottom of the container again..... Maybe this is how
Tesla figured to turn a water wheel with water the wheel pumped to it's top. So there, maybe you are starting to understand.
This isn't the free energy device I was talking about, that is still to come. This is a started which may be able to do the job on
it's own. The next ones are even better. keep reading.
MJ
 
 
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