John | Apr 23, 2020 | 0
A Practical Guide to Free-Energy Devices
I am just an ordinary person who became interested in ‘free-energy’ as a result of a television programme entitled ‘It Runs on Water’ shown in the 1980s by a UK television company called ‘Channel 4’. From my point of view, the content of this documentary seemed to be rather unsatisfactory as it suggested quite a number of very interesting things but gave no real hard and fast specifics for the viewer to follow up on to investigate the subject further. However, it had the enormous benefit of making me aware that there was such a thing as ‘free-energy’.
My attempts to find out more were not very successful. I bought paper copies of several of Stan Meyer’s HHO gas patents from the Patent Office in 1986 but while they were interesting, theydid not provide much in the way of additional information. Searching on the internet at that time did not produce much more in the way of practical information. Things have changed dramatically since then and there has been an enormous increase in available information. But, even today, it is relatively difficult to find much in the way of direct, useful and practical information on free-energy systems and techniques. Much ofthe information consists of chatty, lightweight articles describing people, events and inventions in vague, broad outline terms which are almost completely lacking in specifics.
These articles have the style of saying ‘There is a new invention called a ‘bus’ which is used to carry passengers from place to place. We saw one the other day, it was painted green and blue and looked most attractive. It is driven by Joe Bloggs who wears an engaging smile and a hand-knitted sweater. Joe says that even his children could drive a bus as it is so easy to do. Joe expects to retire in six months time as he is going to take up gold prospecting.’ While I’m sure that an article like that is interesting, the sort of description which I would want would be: ‘There is a new invention called a ‘bus’ which is used to carry passengers from place to place. We saw one the other day, and were very impressed as it has seats for some forty-five people. It has bodywork made of pressed aluminium, a wheel at each corner of its considerable 40′ x 10′ structure, a five litre diesel engine made by the Bosworth Engineering Companyof Newtown, and has power-assisted steering, hydraulic brakes and …’.
This eBook has more than 400 bookmarks to speed up your access to any section of interest. The contents of this eBook is only about 5% of the information on the http://www.free-energy-info.com web site.
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