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Author Topic: two patents on six machines designed to convert gravity to mechanical energy.  (Read 52232 times)

Offline brian334

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The patent numbers are 7770389, and 7877995. The patents can be viewed at the United States patent office.

Offline Airstriker

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    • anonimowosc.org
The patent numbers are 7770389, and 7877995. The patents can be viewed at the United States patent office.
It has already been discussed here - won't work.

Offline brian334

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Airstriker,
What won’t work?

Offline brian334

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Has the U.S. patent office ever issued a patent on any other invention posted at this forum?
My inventions are patented be the U.S. government.
« Last Edit: August 03, 2011, 12:43:50 PM by brian334 »

Offline fritznien

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as has been pointed out many times a patent is a legal protection only.
it is no indication of the workability or usefulness of the invention.
fritznien

Offline brian334

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The PTO will not issue a patent on a machine that can not work.

Offline Pirate88179

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The PTO will not issue a patent on a machine that can not work.

Not true at all.  They do it every day.  It is only for the protection of intellectual property, nothing more.  If something works, or not, is not part of the equation.

PS  If you look hard enough, you will find patents on "teleporters" a la star trek yet try to buy a working model.

Offline utilitarian

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The PTO will not issue a patent on a machine that can not work.

But they issued your patents, and we all know your weather-making machines cannot work.  I am confused.

Offline brian334

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It’s a good thing the PTO is not confused about what is patentable.
Machines that can not work are not patentable.

Offline Pirate88179

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It’s a good thing the PTO is not confused about what is patentable.
Machines that can not work are not patentable.


Here is a quote of just one of many patented devices that have been since proven not to work:

"In 1999, Sanjay Amin of Youngstown, Ohio, established Entropy Systems Inc. (ESI). The company received a 3.5 million dollar investment for a device that is claimed to violate the second law of thermodynamics, producing power by absorbing heat from atmospheric air (and that external reservoir can be at any temperature, even sub-zero). The technology had been patented in the United States, Europe, and Australia. The claims have subsequently been shown to be false and no product was ever released."

Note that the device received patents in 3 different countries.

Many, many other examples can be found here:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_perpetual_motion_machines

This happens all of the time.

Offline brian334

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gs

« Last Edit: August 12, 2011, 01:08:41 PM by brian334 »

Offline Pirate88179

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gs

So, did you read about all of those patents of devices that never worked?  I just didn't want you to misunderstand what obtaining a patent really means, and what it doesn't mean.

They also grant patents on devices that require technology that has not advanced enough at that time to produce it, which I find very interesting.

Bill

Offline brian334

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This is a patent announcement for people interested in gravity powered machines.

Offline brian334

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1

Offline brian334

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b