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Author Topic: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?  (Read 4781 times)

Offline runningonempty

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Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« on: September 08, 2010, 06:50:09 PM »
I stumbled across this site claiming that you can create this "Tesla Secret Generator", just wondering if anyone has tried building this before, and whether or not it works before I waste my money. Seems like a great idea and would work well for my cabin... if it actually works. Anyone have any insight on this?

http://www.squidoo.com/tesla-secret-generator

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy


Offline starcruiser

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Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #1 on: September 08, 2010, 07:17:29 PM »
So one post, must be someone trying to drive traffic to their site to sell something.

Offline gmeast

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Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #2 on: September 09, 2010, 04:13:47 AM »
So one post, must be someone trying to drive traffic to their site to sell something.

Hi,

Any topic starts with the first post.  So it stands to reason that, at some point, there must be just one post. 

The answer is "YES".  I have built a working device of much simpler construction that collected enough power in real time to light half a dozen ultra bright white LEDs from the RF emissions of a radio tower 5 miles away.  With a 'single-transistor RC  charge/discharge' circuit, it would pulse a 1Watt incandescent lamp once every 5-10 seconds or so.  If you have the right antenna and you use the right diode then you can grab radio power right out of the air.  This is very logical.  There are a number of successful builds of this type of receiver. 

Think about it ... it is a radio 'tuner' nothing less, but definitely much, much more.  Diodes are 'gross' devices.  They require a capacitor, antenna and a coil as support components in order to 'TUNE' an EM signal.  There are things called 'quasi-crystals' (I believe) that can oscillate AND rectify in (nearly) the full optical spectrum as well as RF and other EM spectra.  I believe a 'package' or 'chunk' of this stuff rectifies whatever EM it encounters and without being overpowered by any one frequency ... this can happen with any simple radio tuner (there must be a complex lattice to do this I think).

Aside from that,  I have imagined an LSI chip with Billions of Germanium Diode Junctions and Tank Circuits tuned to billions of different frequencies.  This massive array would pick up RF from AM, FM, Cellphones and maybe some Light Spectra if you include some PV-Style junctions in the array.  Perhaps there would be a way to better filter and discriminate frequencies so that one frequency would not overpower the rest of the array.  This is very doable I believe.

We are immersed in a turbulent sea of man-made EM energy ... really 'power'.  Remember, radio transmission stations are rated in kilowatts and megawatts ... that's what they're emitting ... you can grab part of that plus much, much more and it's free.

If they stop transmitting, well the you're power goes down ... that's what happened to me ... they shut down the radio tower and my LEDs would no longer light.

Well, there ya' go,

Greg

     

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #2 on: September 09, 2010, 04:13:47 AM »
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Offline WilbyInebriated

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Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #3 on: September 09, 2010, 04:27:52 AM »
Hi,

Any topic starts with the first post.  So it stands to reason that, at some point, there must be just one post. 

The answer is "YES".  I have built a working device of much simpler construction that collected enough power in real time to light half a dozen ultra bright white LEDs from the RF emissions of a radio tower 5 miles away.  With a 'single-transistor RC  charge/discharge' circuit, it would pulse a 1Watt incandescent lamp once every 5-10 seconds or so.  If you have the right antenna and you use the right diode then you can grab radio power right out of the air.  This is very logical.  There are a number of successful builds of this type of receiver. 

Think about it ... it is a radio 'tuner' nothing less, but definitely much, much more.  Diodes are 'gross' devices.  They require a capacitor, antenna and a coil as support components in order to 'TUNE' an EM signal.  There are things called 'quasi-crystals' (I believe) that can oscillate AND rectify in (nearly) the full optical spectrum as well as RF and other EM spectra.  I believe a 'package' or 'chunk' of this stuff rectifies whatever EM it encounters and without being overpowered by any one frequency ... this can happen with any simple radio tuner (there must be a complex lattice to do this I think).

Aside from that,  I have imagined an LSI chip with Billions of Germanium Diode Junctions and Tank Circuits tuned to billions of different frequencies.  This massive array would pick up RF from AM, FM, Cellphones and maybe some Light Spectra if you include some PV-Style junctions in the array.  Perhaps there would be a way to better filter and discriminate frequencies so that one frequency would not overpower the rest of the array.  This is very doable I believe.

We are immersed in a turbulent sea of man-made EM energy ... really 'power'.  Remember, radio transmission stations are rated in kilowatts and megawatts ... that's what they're emitting ... you can grab part of that plus much, much more and it's free.

If they stop transmitting, well the you're power goes down ... that's what happened to me ... they shut down the radio tower and my LEDs would no longer light.

Well, there ya' go,

Greg

     
indeed. you can light an led(s) with a FM crystal set if you have a powerful FM station nearby, i have. you can also use it as a small bias if you need such, i have used it for that. an EB also works well if you need to provide a small bias...

Offline Paul-R

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Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #4 on: September 09, 2010, 03:12:05 PM »

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Does This Telsa Generator Really Work?
« Reply #4 on: September 09, 2010, 03:12:05 PM »
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