The Tom Bearden

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Date: Tue, 18 Mar 2003 00:52:12 -0600



In early experiments we obtained some measurements that indicated slightly weakened magnets, so we included that in the patent application.  However, later we found we had a difficult-to-find instrumentation problem (defective transistor in one instrument), and repaired it.  New readings with correct instruments then showed no deterioration of the magnets at all, over time nor have we seen any since then in any running since then.


Best wishes,

Tom Bearden

In reading through your Patent # US 6,362,718 B1, you comment (on Pg 11) that "Continued operation of the MEG causes demagnetization of the permanent magnet.".    I would expect this (although some others claim that there is no demagnetization in similar PM uses) in that the magnetic fields generated in the output coils would pass, in part at least, through the PM and could be expected to cause some demagnetization.
My question is this:  Have you run the MEG at some constant input power for an extended period of time and measured the total watt-hours of over-unity energy delivered up to the time that the COP had dropped to 1.0, and then compared this total energy with the energy initially used to magnetize the PM?  I.e., does the PM simply store magnetic energy?
If so, I would appreciate seeing your figures just to satisfy myself that we are truly into "energy from the vacuum". 
If a PM does lose magnetism with use, one would expect that the magnets in PM motors and generators would also become weaker with use.  I've never heard of this happening. (?)
Jim W