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152.  Prigogine crystal:  an amorphous pellet or crystal made by sintering finely divided material at high temperature and pressure, in such fashion that the pellet becomes a highly stressed system far from thermodynamic equilibrium. 

Specifically, more than one type of material must be used, one ingredient of which must be piezoelectric.  One ingredient should also be radioactive, and preferably one of the uranium compounds exhibiting highly anomalous magnetic spin coupling. 

For best results, a third ingredient should be luminescent when electrically stimulated. 

The stress on each grain of the piezoelectric material must be just so that the grain is on the very verge of being slightly stress cracked, but not split.  Each grain then becomes a scalar interferometer.  Such a crystal produces a scalar potential field and can react to minute changes in potentiali.e., it can react to scalar waves.  Via scalar interferometry it can change scalar waves into negative (time-reversed) electromagnetic radiation and energy at a slight distance.  Under oscillating potential stress, the radioactive ingredient provides a one-way gate valve from the Dirac Sea electrons of vacuum and the scalar interferometers provide necessary impetus on these negative energy electrons to lift them out of the Dirac sea, producing negative electricity and currents. 

These currents can then be collected in multiple stages to provide electrical power (negative power operates devices much better than positive power).  In the proper arrangement, such a Prigogine crystal can be made into a system capable of tapping the energy of vacuum directly. 

T. H. Moray built exactly such systems in the 1920's and 1930's, finally obtaining 50 kilowatts of negative power from a 55-lb device. 

J. Bedini has produced modern versions of these stress crystals in the 1980's, and a series of negative power devices.  Several other inventors have produced successful negative power devices also.