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Author Topic: World's first real Free Energy Flashlight - no shaking - no batteries! No Solar  (Read 146460 times)

Offline TheCell

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Testresults will be published in about 5 days.
The original zip file were ok :extracting and viewing the content no probs at all.
I will try solve this prob.

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Offline citfta

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Thanks.

The problem might be on my end although I can unzip other files with no problem.  I am using 7zip to extract the files.  Unless others are having problems I wouldn't waste too much time trying to fix it.

Carroll

Offline TheCell

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Downloading the zip's from this site and my winrar runs into the same problem;
use these links instead:
DSC00461.JPG http://overunity.com/downloads/sa/view/down/600/#.VrYW4lLXbMo
DSC00466.JPG http://overunity.com/downloads/sa/view/down/601/#.VrYXOFLXbMo
DSC00470.JPG http://overunity.com/downloads/sa/view/down/602/#.VrYXjlLXbMo

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Offline MileHigh

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Testresults will be published in about 5 days.
The original zip file were ok :extracting and viewing the content no probs at all.
I will try solve this prob.

Perhaps you could continue the testing for at least a month after that?  I realize that it will become a pain to turn it on and off every day but you must know that LED flashlights last a hell of a long time on a single set of alkaline batteries.

Offline citfta

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Now I can see the files.   Thanks!  That is a very nice looking flashlight.

Carroll

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Offline conradelektro

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Perhaps you could continue the testing for at least a month after that?  I realize that it will become a pain to turn it on and off every day but you must know that LED flashlights last a hell of a long time on a single set of alkaline batteries.

I have a Joule Thief which runs up to 4 months on a AAA battery (an alkaline battery not a rechargeable battery). I just changed the alkaline battery yesterday. The now empty battery (less than 0.6 Volt) was in there since October 2015

I could easily fit six of these AAA batteries into the "miracle flash light" which would give six fairly bright LEDs for up to 4 months. So, if you turn on my Joule Thief only 3 hours a day (not 24 hours as I do), you would have light for up to 32 months. May be more, because continuous operation is harder on a battery than only 3 hours per day.

Be careful, some good strong batteries in the "miracle flash light" might give you "3 hours a day of meagre light" for more than a year. And how long is the warranty? I guess it is one year!

I like this scam, an ingenious miracle of deception.

Just open up the "miracle flash light" carefully and show us photos of its interiors.

You will never have the patience to test the "miracle flash light" long enough. And after a year, what can you say, if it stops? Would that be a reasonable time of operation? Yes it would be, nobody can successfully cry foul if something breaks after a year. And will you really turn it on for 3 hours every day for a year? So, it will last two years or more. If you use the "miracle flash light" only occasionally it will in fact last for many years (till the big batteries start to leak).

I had a plumber in my house recently and he had a nice LED flash light. I asked him about it and he said "I have it already longer than a year and the batteries are still good". Thinking about his remark I came to the following conclusion: he might use it may be 1 hour a day (occasionally shining it on some fittings in a dark corner). LEDs are about ten times more efficient than the old little filament light bulbs. Therefore he can use his LED flash light ten times longer than his old "bulb flash light". And that is already a miracle in the eye of a layman. After a year he has forgotten when he changed the batteries the last time.

I am pretty sure that this is the "miracle" of the "miracle flash light". A good battery with a huge capacity (like 10 AAA alkaline batteries) will light a few LEDs fairly bright three hours a day for at least a year if not two years. But who lights a flash light every day for 3 hours? And behold, you are not allowed to light it longer than 3 hours a day, your warranty may evaporate.

Greetings, Conrad

Offline Void

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I received my Elfe Flashlight at the post office.
The flashlight functions pretty well; if it meets the automatically recharging claim ; time will tell.
It is well sealed, no chance to open it by hand, and I would not try so; its unique.
For now I will do some tests until the light goes dimm and see if it will recharge by itself.
I have ordered mine at 1st Sep 2015. Waiting pays off.

For those who may not have seen this yet, this is what they say about usage and recharging of the
ELFE flashlight on the Adgex website:

"
ELFE is equipped with a 3 Watt LED light and will provide a powerful stream of light for over 12 hours.
The graph below demonstrates ELFEs capacity over a 12 hour period:
...
ELFE will continue to emit light for several days. The power of light emitted however will decrease significantly over time.
With normal use, of approximately three hours per day, ELFE will perform at peak levels for days on end.
You will never need to purchase any batteries for ELFE. You simply turn him off and the Adgex Accumulator will recharge
ELFEs energy levels to full.
Be aware that If ELFE is used continuously for more than 12 hours; he will be restored to full power within 7 to 14 days.
The rate of recharge may vary depending on a range of geographic and environmental factors.
ELFE durable aluminium casing ensures he is resistant to damage which makes him ideal for outdoor activities.
Power Source: Adgex Accumulator deriving energy from the Earths magnetic fields, from solar radiation, & from industrial & environmental electromagnetic noise.
"
http://trade.adgex.com.au/elfe

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Offline e2matrix

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Yep I want to see apologies from all the naysayers that it would never be delivered  :P    Much thanks to TheCell for taking the risk in buying one of these.   Looking forward to your evaluation.   Do you by chance have a Lumen tester?   They are fairly cheap on eBay and that may add some credibility to any tests.   The one I got was about $20 with shipping.   

Offline Nink

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For those who may not have seen this yet, this is what they say about usage and recharging of the
ELFE flashlight on the Adgex website:

"
ELFE is equipped with a 3 Watt LED light and will provide a powerful stream of light for over 12 hours.
The graph below demonstrates ELFEs capacity over a 12 hour period:
...
ELFE will continue to emit light for several days. The power of light emitted however will decrease significantly over time.
With normal use, of approximately three hours per day, ELFE will perform at peak levels for days on end.
You will never need to purchase any batteries for ELFE. You simply turn him off and the Adgex Accumulator will recharge
ELFEs energy levels to full.
Be aware that If ELFE is used continuously for more than 12 hours; he will be restored to full power within 7 to 14 days.
The rate of recharge may vary depending on a range of geographic and environmental factors.
ELFE durable aluminium casing ensures he is resistant to damage which makes him ideal for outdoor activities.
Power Source: Adgex Accumulator deriving energy from the Earths magnetic fields, from solar radiation, & from industrial & environmental electromagnetic noise.
"
http://trade.adgex.com.au/elfe

Go on pull it apart.  Get a hacksaw. Please do it. post a paypal address or something we can all chip in $5 for a tear down.    I am still betting it is a magnesium crystal battery and a Li-ion battery and a joule thief.   

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy


Offline MileHigh

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Conrad:

I think you are 100% correct.  In effect, these "criminals" are taking advantage of the properties of an LED flashlight and human psychology.  No matter how you look at it, there will be huge profits even if a substantial proportion of the flashlights are returned for credit.  After all, they are selling a $5 flashlight for $100.

Even if somebody opens one up and reports nothing special, they are still going to make huge profits.

The grotesque lie is the claim that there is an "Adgex Accumulator" that gets energy from the Earth's magnetic field, among other things.  It's impossible for a flashlight to get any energy from the Earth's magnetic field.

The true El Cheapo LED flashlights that you see in Dollar stores are usually $2 and they are crap.  They have nice aluminum bodies and an array of conventional white LEDs and no lens.  They usually have three ultra-cheap AAA batteries in them.  Their Achilles Heel is the on-off switch which fails after a few weeks and gets intermittent and drives you insane.

However, at one of those hobbyist electronic stores they had $3 LED flashlights that used a true power LED for lighting and had a true glass lens for focusing the beam.  The most important part is they have real off-low-high switches that really work.  I bought three of them for $9 plus tax, and then removed the El Cheapo AAA batteries and replaced them with proper Duracell alkaline batteries.  Let's say the whole thing cost me $20 and I got three LED flashlights that will last for years, perhaps five years or much longer than that.

MileHigh

Offline conradelektro

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Go on pull it apart.  Get a hacksaw. Please do it. post a paypal address or something we can all chip in $5 for a tear down.    I am still betting it is a magnesium crystal battery and a Li-ion battery and a joule thief.

In my opinion (or my guess) it is chemistry. There is

- either a known battery chemistry, just in a big enough quantity to last at least a year (with 3 hours use per day),

- or a modified known battery chemistry which has an upper limit of chemical reaction per hour. So, after 12 hours of use one chemical component is deplete and has to be slowly built up again (from crystals or electrodes) within 7 to 14 days. The main factor for "re-saturation" will of course be temperature, so, in a hot environment it will be seven days and in colder climates 14 days or even never.

- To make the power consumption of the LEDs as low as possible there is a "Joule Thief type circuit" (pulsed operation of the LEDs with a rather short On-Time). I estimate, that 0.5 mA per LED on average, with ten LEDs 5 mA on average at 1.2 Volt is sufficient for decent (but not really bright) light.


The big "miracle flash light" can contain plenty of chemistry for that:


3 hours per day is 1095 hours per year

1095 x 0.005 = 5,475 Ampere hours (at 1.2 Volt) per year

I have AA rechargeable batteries with 2.4 Ampere hours at 1.2 Volt. At least 6 of them would fit into the miracle flash light. Alkaline AA batteries have a even higher capacity than 2.4 Ampere hours. So, it would take just 2 of these good alkaline AA batteries.

The trick is the 3 hours per day.


If you calculate 12 hours every week:

12 x 52 = only 624 hours per year
624 x 0.005 = 3.12 Ampere hours (at 1.2 Volt) per year

So it would take two of my 2.4 Ampere hour AA batteries or just one of the good alkaline AA batteries.


Now you can increase the spent power (the brightness of the LEDs) by adding AA batteries: 6, 9 even 12 would fit into the "miracle flash light" if you just fill in the chemistry (without the housings).


My verdict:

Good standard battery chemistry and a Joule Thief type circuit (short pulses to the LEDs) gives you 3 hours a day for at least one year or 12 hours every week for at least one year.

I can believe that two years might be possible. And because people use flash lights only occasionally the "miracle flash light" indeed lasts forever (if forever is five years). In a world of consumerism, five years of use is indeed forever. (Most people do not use their car longer than five years and get a new cell phone every year. A flash light will be forgotten in some drawer after five years.) After five years you can not sue anybody if the thing starts to fail.

There might be patient and knowledgeable people who will bring the "miracle flash light" down by really rigorous testing, but who will listen to them? The miracle firm can obtain hundreds of positive reviews from occasional-laymen-users.

Even if you cut it open and you find the chemistry in it, the miracle firm can claim it were a "miracle chemistry" which is "replenished" by magnetism and electromagnetic radiation or by the sun. Do you have access to a gas chromatograph to exactly determine the type of chemistry? Whatever you do, they can keep up the scam because the flash light does what is does forever (which is five years for all practical purpose).

I love this scam, these scammers are much more clever than I ever was and will ever be.

@TheCell:
Please publish the exact measurements (up to the millimetre) of the miracle flash light so that I can calculate its volume and compare it with the volume of an AA battery (how many AA batteries fit into the miracle flash light volume wise without the housings?). I will go to the stores to read off the Ampere hours of good Alkaline AA or bigger batteries just to have good data. Not all batteries have the Ampere houres printed on them but in some stores they have many brands and some might show this information.

@TheCell: if it is not too much trouble you could buy a cheapo LED-flash light in a store (3.-- to 5.-- Dollars) in order to visually compare its brightness to the miracle flash light. Do the comparison at night by switching them on alternatively. Your eye will adjust within seconds and perceive the same brightness, but you can see if one looks brighter only very shortly after switching to it. It is also good to shine them at a wall three meters away. This gives you a better brightness perception because you are seeing the reflected light, which is much lower than direct light. My Joule Thief lamps are easily out-performed at the "wall test" by cheapo LED flash lights.

@MileHigh: well, this is not a difficult miracle but an excellent scam (if we give points to scams disregarding morality). But the scam might be even dumber, there could as well be three ordinary Alkaline AA batteries in the aluminium housing, or a little bit thicker Alkaline batteries as available in the stores. The marketing with the slick aluminium housing is also great. Even the cell phone manufacturers sell "metal housing" as a quality feature. Still, this scam can not haul in real big money. How many can they sell? If they sell 10.000.-- and they are at least 5 people, it would be at most 200.000.-- per person. Good enough, but not a life changer. Income tax would also eat a lot away. As I said, the real good scams are not in "technology", they provide intangible goods which cost exactly nothing (hot air coming out of a mouth). Every lawyer worth his money runs a more profitable scam for decades (with 200.000.-- before tax per year or more).

Greetings, Conrad

P.S.: Energizer Alkaline AA Battery gives you about 2.5 Ah at about 1.2 Volt average (1.6 Volt down to 1.0 Volt over time, 25 hours at 100 mA power draw)

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy


Offline TinselKoala

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Ordered Sept.1 2015 and delivered around Feb. 1 2016? 5 months wait time? Most people would have asked for their money back well before this. But congratulations, you received something after all.

If you have the right equipment (a phototransistor and an oscilloscope) you could at least tell if the LED is being pulsed, as by a JT circuit, without opening it or voiding your warranty.

Offline txt

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I have found a hilarious video of a Russian guy who received his ELFE flashlight already at the end of November, and took it apart. All he found inside were 3 AA rechargeable batteries. No coils, no antennas, no electronics, just the LED. Additionally, the case is metallic, hence perfectly shielded against any EM field (including Schumann resonances).

The batteries have "2600" marked on them - if that is their capacity (2600 mAh at 1.3V), and need 14 days to recharge, then it needs the continuous power of only 8.4 microwatt (not milliwatt!!). That would be within the reach of known EM harvesting technology for a device of this size, but with the battery case being metallic and empty, there is no way it could work. Besides that, the Russian guy told it took 10 hours before the battery died. Unfortunately my Russian is not perfect, so I do not understand all in the video, but machine generated English subtitles, and Google translate of the comments make it clear that the battery did not recharge, and that the author (and all others) screams about scam. They also posted a link to a Russian website describing other scams of Viktor Uzlov, and I found more on the web too (all in Russian only, though).

Anyway I never understood what a $99 flashlight that needs 14 days to charge is good for. You can buy a small solar flashlight for $3 and it charges much quicker.

Videos:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KJP9iC0_qc8
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xO6YghleF-0

Links:
http://transnet-rus.livejournal.com/17350.html
https://web.archive.org/web/20151103115044/http://uzlovu.net/
http://marslanov.com/2014/09/10/audit-kompanii-adgex/

Offline MileHigh

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I stuck around St. Petersburg
When I saw it was a time for a change
Killed the Tsar and his ministers
Anastasia screamed in vain

I rode a tank
Held a general's rank
When the blitzkrieg raged
And the bodies stank

Pleased to meet you
Hope you guess my name
And what's puzzling you
Is the nature of my game

I think the Russian guy was face-to-face with the devil.

Offline MileHigh

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Speaking of deceptively simple circuits like the one in the screen cap from the Russian video, I have a pet name for what happens when the batteries start to get low.

I call it the "dance of death."  In the "dance of death" configuration the LED can remain illuminated at a lower level for a very very long time.  Perhaps somebody out there can venture to explain why that is.

 

OneLink