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## Solid States Devices => solid state devices => Topic started by: Magnethos on June 19, 2015, 11:22:24 PM

Title: Infinite light circuit idea
Post by: Magnethos on June 19, 2015, 11:22:24 PM
I came across with this idea some years ago, but never posted here. Originally I watched a video called 'free energy from thin air'. In that video the guy shown how it was possible to charge small batteries with a circuit that didn't included any power source.

As you know this circuit can charge small batteries. Well, what about building a few amount of these circuits and feed a tiny light bulb with the energy from these batteries one at time? I mean, to light a small bulb with one battery, when the battery is discharged then the controller circuit feeds the same small light bulb with another battery and starts charging the empty battery with energy from the circuit. And so on...

There would be 3 parts:
A. The 'free energy from thin air' circuit (several of them, including the antennas).
B. A circuit controller feeded with 'free energy from thin air' circuit. This controller is the one that connects and disconnects the small light bulb from the different batteries and connects/disconnects the batteries from the 'free energy from thin air' circuits to charge them.
C. The light bulb.

Of course, to know exactly how many circuits you need to build it's necessary to know how much time it takes to charge a battery and how much time it takes to discharge the battery when the small light bulb is connected to it.
Title: Re: Infinite light circuit idea
Post by: synchro1 on June 19, 2015, 11:34:18 PM
I came across with this idea some years ago, but never posted here. Originally I watched a video called 'free energy from thin air'. In that video the guy shown how it was possible to charge small batteries with a circuit that didn't included any power source.

As you know this circuit can charge small batteries. Well, what about building a few amount of these circuits and feed a tiny light bulb with the energy from these batteries one at time? I mean, to light a small bulb with one battery, when the battery is discharged then the controller circuit feeds the same small light bulb with another battery and starts charging the empty battery with energy from the circuit. And so on...

There would be 3 parts:
A. The 'free energy from thin air' circuit (several of them, including the antennas).
B. A circuit controller feeded with 'free energy from thin air' circuit. This controller is the one that connects and disconnects the small light bulb from the different batteries and connects/disconnects the batteries from the 'free energy from thin air' circuits to charge them.
C. The light bulb.

Of course, to know exactly how many circuits you need to build it's necessary to know how much time it takes to charge a battery and how much time it takes to discharge the battery when the small light bulb is connected to it.

@Magnethos,

That's Joe Tates "Ambient Power Module" circuit. The output is directly proportional to the antenna area; Additional circuits merely divide, not multiply the antenna potential. One circuit can handle multiple antennas just fine. Lots of power available. I exploded the batteries in a digital clock with a 22 ft. aluminum mast for antenna generating 1.5 watts with the APM. The AA batteries acted as a voltage regulator for the APM. Ran the clock for months, but eventually fried it.

Title: Re: Infinite light circuit idea
Post by: MarkE on June 20, 2015, 12:42:11 AM
@Magnethos,

That's Joe Tates "Ambient Power Module" circuit. The output is directly proportional to the antenna area; Additional circuits merely divide, not multiply the antenna potential. One circuit can handle multiple antennas just fine. Lots of power available. I exploded the batteries in a digital clock with a 22 ft. aluminum mast for antenna generating 1.5 watts with the APM. The AA batteries acted as a voltage regulator for the APM. Ran the clock for months, but eventually fried it.
A TVS device is a good idea to prevent frying things.  The problem with these schemes is the very high cost per Joule of harvested energy.  A small solar panel is far more economical.
Title: Re: Infinite light circuit idea
Post by: synchro1 on June 20, 2015, 08:49:37 PM
A TVS device is a good idea to prevent frying things.  The problem with these schemes is the very high cost per Joule of harvested energy.  A small solar panel is far more economical.

@MarkE,

Unless there's a large aluminum street lamp post next to your house that you can run an antenna wire to.