The Tom Bearden

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Date: Mon, 1 Dec 2003 21:33:13 -0600

 Dear Luke,

The entire step-charging mechanism has been very much obsoleted by Bedini's work.

Bedini is involved in some new patent activity, and after that is finished (about a year from now), how to charge capacitors and entire circuits will be openly released. At that time, we hope that anybody will be able to do it.

Just now I'm under a nondisclosure agreement on that project, so cannot write about it until John's patent work is complete.

Hope that helps. As far as the other method, one should try very thin and sharp spiked pulses, and the effects will vary as the type of capacitor. Basically the capacitor material has to be such, compared to the very small width of the input pulses, that the material in the capacitor does not effectively "relax" its initial resistance to the sudden emf, until the emf is suddenly gone as the pulse ends. That "statically charges" the capacitor charges. Then the "wait" time to the next pulse should allow the capacitor material to do a little "relaxation" so that it mechanically stresses from that first emf and its static charge.

The real free energy principle is this: Potentialize the receiving circuit in electrostatic mode, from the primary source of potential V, with the electrons in the receiving circuitry "pinned". Then disconnect the primary voltage source from the receiver circuit, simultaneously replacing it with a diode and load impedance. Then have the electrons "unpinned" so that current can flow, and that new circuit will dissipate its "statically collected" energy dynamically, powering the load freely and without damaging the original source dipolarity. Then repeat the cycle, iteratively.

From any finite source of potential V, if all you let it furnish is V, you can collect as much energy W as you wish, on interacting charges q, just by allowing the "static potential" to flow over them (potential does indeed flow) while they are "pinned in place". The energy collected is given by W = Vq, right out of the textbook. from that same voltage source, to collect more energy, just increase the available q. Then once the energy has been STATICALLY collected, get the original source of potential out of there, complete the circuit, and let the circuit then dissipate that energy by the potentialized current flowing through the load and dissipating its energy there.

Any source of potential, if let alone and there are no "leakages", will furnish potential energy freely, from now on. E.g., an electret will do it. If all one accepts is the potential energy from the source, the source also is never dissipated by any current through its back emf.

Best wishes,

Tom Bearden

Tom Bearden

I have read with interest the three articles on the final secret of free energy and I have a few questions as I would like to verify some of these experimentally        

1) The one I am most interested in is the step charged capacitor as it seems that Fogal transistors are not commercially available. Has step charging in accordance with the method outlined in the final secret of free energy been tried experimentally or is it pure theory as yet.        

2) In my searching I have been unable to source any rigidised capacitors I have made high voltage capacitors for my own Tesla coil and would like to try making rigidised capacitors as well do you have any information on the process. I am thinking if I cast steel plates in solid epoxy resin and cured it in a vacuum it may work. Any information you have on making or sourcing a supply of said capacitors would be greatly appreciated.        

3) What speed of open and shut cycle would be the appropriate range for this process or how is the speed calculated to arrive at an area to start hoping for results.        

4) In the article some problem is alluded to with using mossfets for switching is there anything else that can be used or a way to overcome the problem. I do not have a degree in electrical engineering but I have experimented for a number of years and I will not give up as perseverance is a trait I value and cultivate.