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### Author Topic: No Topic  (Read 7735 times)

#### Freedomfuel

• Full Member
• Posts: 105
##### No Topic
« on: July 24, 2005, 10:16:04 PM »
Deleted
« Last Edit: December 02, 2006, 10:52:36 PM by Freedomfuel »

#### John_Galt

• Newbie
• Posts: 3
##### Re: Free Energy Comes From Atmosphere, Not Vacuum
« Reply #1 on: September 09, 2005, 02:51:20 PM »
Wrong, absolutely... kind of. In a general sort of way.

Ambient energy (no such thing as "free" energy) exists all around us. The ambient energy is light. Lightwaves are the base unit of measurement if you want to talk about energy.

So, where does the energy need to come from, if you're going to utilize quantum principles?

Differntials in Energy Density, or the Casimir effect.

Light is everywhere. The only thing that is restricted is the wavelength of that light. What happens in a vacuum?

The vacuum is still populated by a spectrum of light. Now take 2 reflective plates and place them parallel to eachother, close enough to approximate the size of a photon. A few picometers will suffice.

According to the uncertainty principle, you can't measure the exact location & speed of a particle simultaneously. The two plates, because they are reflective, measure the location by force. If light hits the reflective surface, it is guided within the space between.

Because the space between is so small, the wavelength, and thus the speed of the photon, is known.

You can't know speed and location at once.

This forces any particles entering the space between plates to split into virtual particle pairs. Neither truly exists until one or the other exits the other side, or is measured again. Since the plates are parallel, the actions upon the split particle pair are simultaneous and thus neutral in the act of measurement of location.

Since neither particle exists, all of a sudden we have an area of vacuum where a particular wavelength of ambient radiation is missing.

The full spectrum of ambient radiation is known as Energy Density.

Since the energy density is lower in the space between than in the outer vacuum, a force is exerted upon those plates, based upon the total energy differential.

Sounds odd and inexplicable. The longer the wavelength (thus the shorter the amplitude), the more energy inherent in the photon. The removal of the energy from an area means that energy tries to fill it in, creating a pressure, not unlike that of air pressure pressing in upon an empty balloon.

Equalize the energy density, no pressure.

Any zero-point energy will have to come from such solidly defined principles such as the casimir effect.

We may experiment in the meantime and discover new ways of implementing mechanical and electrical systems, but until we experiment, no further knowledge will be gained.

That's what made Tesla great. Not only did he do the thinking and theorizing, he actually built and played and toyed with his ideas.

#### Freedomfuel

• Full Member
• Posts: 105
##### Re: Free Energy Comes From Atmosphere, Not Vacuum
« Reply #2 on: October 23, 2005, 10:16:43 PM »
Deleted
« Last Edit: December 04, 2006, 09:07:20 PM by Freedomfuel »