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Free Energy

Toroid Generator – Free Energy – Induction Experiment

Here we have an experiment showing how a toroid can be used to generate power using a solid state (non moving) design, without the accompanying Lenz’s law. A toroid on its own cannot induce electrical current in nearby coils, because no magnetic flux escapes from a toroid shape. However, if you stick magnets on the toroid, the toroid becomes “non magnetic” when you send current into the toroid coil windings. This disturbs the magnetic field in nearby magnets, which can then in turn, produce power in nearby coils. This is not my invention. It is a concept talked about many others. Please check out my other videos. Also check out my website www.ritalie.com


4 Responses to “Toroid Generator – Free Energy – Induction Experiment”

  1. I have made similar experiment, but I found out that the amount of power used to disrupt the magnet’s influence is equal to the amount of electricity used, at least in solid state form. Steorn orbo which used this principle seem promising using mechanical energy as a gain, but it seems like someone shut it down before it became popular. According to the inventor, the bearings broke down … umm, all the bearings including the spare ones ? I seriously doubt it.

    Posted by gconol | October 24, 2011, 10:55 am
  2. @gconol The reason generators don’t have overunity is because of Lenz’s law (magnetic drag). In this experiment, all magnetic drag is eliminated. Therefore, it disproves the theory that you need to waste magnetic energy with Lenz’s law to make electricity.

    Posted by supermuble | October 24, 2011, 11:46 am
  3. I dont understand how this shows free energy. There’s nothing in the video with a slightest hint of overunity.

    Posted by gconol | October 24, 2011, 11:54 am
  4. Looks like a transformer from a UPS or amplifier…..suggestion: drive the toroidal transformer at resonance, use one winding as a drive coil and another winding for feedback (should be able to do it with a single NPN transistor and a couple of resistors, you’ll need a large heatsink), measure the current and voltage supplying the toroidal transformer, then place a small load across the output of the pickup coil and measure it with your scope, then compare input to output, good luck, be safe!

    Posted by teslaresearch | October 24, 2011, 11:58 am

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