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Emergency September 11 Edition ( ! )

Time-Sensitive Information :

Best if used by 9-10-2001

Broken News :--
" D " Is For ...

d'Angelo : Interatomic Motor // Daraio : Sonic Bullets / Dardik : SuperWave Cold Fusion // Davalos : Electroporation vs Cancer //
Davey : Sonic Resonance Boiler // Davidovitch : Electro-Orthodontia //
Davidovitz : Geopolymers // Davis : Non-Inductive Resistor //
Dean : Inertial Drive // DeKreuk : Water Purification // DeLand : Frost Guard // DeLouise : Airplane // Denne : Wireless Motor //

&c ... PLUS :
An Inter-Demental Breakthrough !
Do You Dare Enter -- ? --
The World of Null-D

You are Visitor # since 14 August 2015

" D " Is For ...

D'ANGELO, Padre Antonio  : Interatomic Ion Motor ~ Patented by a Jesuit priest, & demonstrated to generate many times more power than input (1928).
Free Energy you can Believe in :
He would Inquisition you, but not unnecessarily Lie ...

* DARAIO, Chiaro : Sonic Bullets  ~ Novel system generates powerful nonlinear pulses w/ applications in non-invasive surgery, weapons, &c.

* DARDIK : SuperWave Cold Fusion ~ Proven CF, "as seen on TV" ( 60 Minutes, Apr. 20 '09 ).

* DAVALOS, Rafael & RUBISKY, Boris : Irreversible ElectroPoration vs Cancer ~ Pulsed electricity kills cancer without harm to healthy cells; article & patents.

* DAVEY, Peter : Sonic Resonance BoilerSimple design boils water, apparently defies laws of physics.

* DAVIDOVITCH, Zeev : Electro-Orthodontia ~ Straighten teeth in 1/2 time with electric stimulation.

* DAVIDOVITS, Joseph : Geopolymers ~
Mineral polymers superior to concrete/cement; allegedly the Great Pyramids of Egypt were built by pouring dissolved limestone. Biography, articles, patents.

* DAVIS,  Richard : Non-Inductive Resistor ~ Moebius loop resistor is non-inductive, non-reactive, maintains the time constant, can be folded into any shape. Most useful for UHF.

* DEAN : Inertial Drive ~ The famous "Dean Drive", patented, demonstrated, now dormant. &:  Dean Drive ( II )


* DeGEUS Arie : Zero Point Energy Generators ~ Energy plus transmutations. He was apparently suicided for this.

* DE KREUK : Nereda Water Purification ~ Aerobic granular sludge purifies water in 1 reactor in 1/4 of the space for 30% less energy used by conventional methods.

DeLAND : Frost Guard ~ A simple electroculture method to prevent frost damage to crops.

* DeLOUISE, Joseph : 'DaVinci Vision' Airplane ~ Psychic dream-inspired design reinvents & flies itself. ( Note the similarity to CARR : Coanda Effect Internal Wing )

Budda-Budda !! Takka-Takka !! Vip ! Ping ! Pow ! Bang ! Wham ! Bam ! Blam !

* DENNE : Planar Wireless Motor ~ "The most significant improvement in electromagnetic machine design in 150 years" -- patterned laminations replace copper wire.

* DePALMA, Bruce : N-Machine ~ Development of the Faraday Unipolar Dynamo as a free energy generator: (1) "Extraction of Electrical Energy Directly from Space: The N-Machine"; (2) "Gravity & The Spinning Ball Experiment"; (3) "Understanding the Dropping of the Spinning Ball Experiment".  See also KINCHELOE & TEWARI & TROMBLY...


* DePALMA, Bruce : Equivalence Engine ~ From the inventor of the N-Machine : the Sinusoidal Torque Generator -- "A torsion pendulum excited at the nodal point. Power is taken from the end in motion".

* DePINHO, Ronald : Age Reversal ~ Stunning effect achieved by control of telomerase gene.

* Desalination Patents ~ Potable water from saline.

* DeSEVERSKY, Major : Ionocraft ~
The famous Ionocraft, propelled by the ion wind effect ( Nowadays called 'Lifters' ).

Budda-Budda !! Takka-Takka !! Vip ! Ping ! Pow ! Bang ! Wham ! Bam ! Blam !

* Dew Pond Construction ~ Collect atmospheric humidity for millenia : Details & photos.


* DiPIETRO, Angelo : Compressed Air Rotary Engine ~
Nearly 100% efficient, compact, light weight (29 lbs); 6 expansion chambers and pivoting dividers move a rotary piston. Fits directly to a wheel, produces no exhaust. High power, few moving parts.

* DIRCKS : Perpetuum Mobile ~ The definitive 1861 compilation : 3 centuries of attempts at self-motive power.

* DJUREK, Daniijel : Room-T Superconductor ~
Simple, patented room-T superconductivity.

* DOBLER, Paul : Telluric Radiation Photography
~ A simple method for photography of underground watercourses, & apparatus for artifical generation of the radiation ( See also : BLONDLOT / N-Rays ).


* DOMENJOZ, John : Parachute Airplane ~ A unique powered semi-rigid parachute design.

Budda-Budda !! Takka-Takka !! Vip ! Ping ! Pow ! Bang ! Wham ! Bam ! Blam !

* DOMOKOS, Gabor / VARKONYI, Peter : Gomboc ~ The 1st self-righting form ( mono-monostatic ).

* DOTTO, Giani : Diamagnetic Levitation ~ And healing of cancer... articles & patent.

* DOTTO, G. : Rotary Engine ~ 400 HP in 36 kg, no ignition system.

* DOUGAL : Infrared Therapy ~

* DUDGEON, E. : Growing Crops & Plants by Electricity ~ Details practical methods of electroculture ( PDF ).

* DUDLEY : Electric-Field Rocket ~ Experiments with electrified rockets, claimed up to 400% increased altitude.

* DUFES : Bioactive Polymers vs. Cancer ~

DUNAEVSKIJ, Samuil : Steam Engine ~ Claims near-perfect efficiency ...

DURNIN, Steve : Infinitely Variable Transmission ~ Elegant, simple, patented, demonstrated.

* DYE, Tony : Dexpressor ~
Waste engine heats drives pump, reduces engine load up to 50%.

DYKE, Hartford v. : Silent Weapons for Quiet Wars *~ "A politically biased technical instruction manual on how to justify, how to selectively survive, human animal husbandry before the need for animal husbandry becomes unstably critical..." Mr van Dyke has been disappeared into the federal prison system...

" D " Is For ...
Deadly Disgusting Dietary Digestion ...

A new study led by Dr. Judy Carman : pigs fed a diet of genetically engineered soy and corn showed a 267% increase in severe stomach inflammation compared to those fed non-GMO diets. In males, the difference was even more pronounced: a 400% increase. (For the record, most autistic children are males, and nearly all of them have severe intestinal inflammation.)

The study was conducted on 168 young pigs on an authentic farm environment and was carried out over a 23-week period by eight researchers across Australia and the USA. The lead researcher, Dr. Judy Carman, is from the Institute of Health and Environmental Research in Kensington Park, Australia. The study has now been published in the Journal of Organic Systems, a peer-reviewed science journal.' ( )

The study is the first to show what appears to be a direct connection between the ingestion of GMO animal feed and measurable damage to the stomachs of those animals. Tests also showed abnormally high uterine weights of animals fed the GMO diets, raising further questions about the possibility of GMOs causing reproductive organ damage.

Proponents of corporate-dominated GMO plant science quickly attacked the study, announcing that in their own minds, there is no such thing as any evidence linking GMOs to biological harm in any animals whatsoever. And they are determined to continue to believe that, even if it means selectively ignoring the increasingly profound and undeniable tidal wave of scientific studies that repeatedly show GMOs to be linked with severe organ damage, cancer tumors and premature death.

The study was jointly announced by GM Watch and Sustainable Pulse.

( )

( )

Lead author of the study Dr. Judy Carman stated, "We found these adverse effects when we fed the animals a mixture of crops containing three GM genes and the GM proteins that these genes produce. Yet no food regulator anywhere in the world requires a safety assessment for the possible toxic effects of mixtures. Our results provide clear evidence that regulators need to safety assess GM crops containing mixtures of GM genes, regardless of whether those genes occur in the one GM plant or in a mixture of GM plants eaten in the same meal, even if regulators have already assessed GM plants containing single GM genes in the mixture."

The following photo shows one of the pig intestines fed a non-GMO diet vs. a pig intestine fed a GMO diet. As you can see from the photo, the pig fed the GMO diet suffered severe inflammation of the stomach:

Yet more evidence that GMOs damage mammals

The study adds to the weight of scientific evidence from others studies which show that rats fed a diet of GMOs grow horrifying cancer tumors and suffer premature death.

A scientific study published last year concluded that eating genetically modified corn (GM corn) and consuming trace levels of Monsanto's Roundup herbicide was linked with rats developing shockingly large tumors, widespread organ damage, and premature death.

That study was also criticized by corporate GMO trolls who argued that scientists should not show pictures of rats with large cancer tumors caused by GMOs because the pictures scare consumers into being afraid of GMOs.

Here are some of the pictures they don't want you to see, taken right from the public announcement of the study:

Yummy, yummy, yummy,
  I've got Love in my Tummy ...

... But none in my 'Nads :
Jun 14, 2013

  Video Interview With Farmer Howard Vlieger ...  Pigs All Sterile From GMO Corn ...

WWGF News with Howard Vlieger concerning the Pig Study ...






" D " Is For ...

DONETSKIJ, Vladislav & BESHNOV, Gennadij

Russian Patent 2317699
Plant Treatment Activator

Plant treatment activator has sprayer connected with working chamber formed as spiral-shaped pipe made from diamagnetic material. Inlet end of spiral-shaped pipe is connected through valve to outlet end of pump for feeding of nutrient solution from acumulating reservoir. Working chamber consists of two flat tubular spirals of opposite winding directions, with leading ends of said spirals being connected through branch pipe. Flat spiral-wound inducer of single winding direction is located between said leading ends. Ends of windings are connected to output of current pulse generator. Flat inducer winding is made in the form of two flat spirals of single winding direction made from current-onductive wires. Spirals are positioned atr opposite sies of dielectric material substrate, leading ends of spirals being connected together using current-conductive web.

Effect : Improves nutient properties of solutions for plants.


" D " Is For ...

DAM, Henrik, et al: UV-Light Emitting Surfaces
10 September 2012
Scientists reinvent light


Kristian Sjøgren

A new method enables scientists to create large, inexpensive and flexible surfaces that can emit light in the same way as an OLED TV screen. This could result in luminous clothes, glowing wallpaper and even radiant cereal packets.
Scientists have come up with a method for creating light-emitting surfaces using method that’s similar to the one used for printing newspapers. The picture shows flexible light sheets fabricated using the so-called roll-to-roll coating method.

Genesis 1:3 – And God said, "let there be light,” and there was light.

Now Nordic scientists are invading God’s turf by reinventing light.

Researchers from the Technical University of Denmark (DTU), together with Swedish colleagues, have devised a new and simple method for creating luminous surfaces with LECs (Light-emitting Electrochemical Cells).

The new surfaces are flexible, inexpensive and can be produced in great sizes.

This could revolutionise the future and give light in places we would normally never have thought possible.

“What’s new about our invention is that we can fabricate light-emitting devices using roll-to-roll coating methods, which are similar to the way newspapers are produced,” says Henrik Friis Dam, a PhD student at DTU Energy Conversion, who together with Swedish colleagues invented the new method.

“This makes the production of large light-emitting surfaces cheaper than could ever be achieved with e.g. OLED, which is used in some types of TV screens.”

The invention has been published in the journal Nature Communications.

LEC can make clothes glow

Due to its low production costs and its potentially unlimited size, surfaces with LEC can be used for rethinking the use of light.

OLEDs are a variant of light-emitting diodes (LEDs), in which the top layer is a thin organic layer consisting of compounds of carbon, rather than an actual diode (pictured). This means that OLEDs can be made much thinner than is possible with LED. LED was introduced in TVs in 2009, but TV manufacturers have already started working on the next generation of displays with OLED, which provide a significantly improved viewer experience on a paper-thin TV.

The researchers reckon that LECs can for instance be used to make glowing wallpaper and radiant traffic signs.

It’s also conceivable that LECs can be used for making luminous clothing or to light up the inside of e.g. cereal packets, enabling people to see the contents in the dark.

“With LEC, we can create completely new kinds of indoor and outdoor lighting. It’s also cheap and environmentally friendly to manufacture,” says Dam.

LEC overtakes OLED on the inside

It’s long been hoped that the size of OLEDs (Organic Light Emitting Diodes) could be scaled up from television size to something much bigger.

There has been no shortage of attempts to do so, but so far all attempts have failed. The problem with OLEDs is that they are costly and difficult to fabricate.

The materials used for producing OLEDs are sensitive to substances such as air and water, which is why OLEDs invariably depend on the use of one or more time- and energy-consuming process steps under vacuum.

The OLEDs also depend on an extremely controlled and uniform thickness to function.

Against this background, it is natural to replace OLED with something new and less sensitive, say the researchers.

LEC can replace OLED

Unlike OLEDs, LECs are notably less sensitive to thickness, oxygen and water. This means that LECs can be produced relatively easily and cheaply using the same technique used for printing newspapers – the so-called roll-to-roll coating method.
LEC will be replacing OLED in future applications where size and price are important parameters – maybe as early as five to ten years from now.
Henrik Friis Dam

“With the roll-to-roll method, a liquid runs out of a crack down on the material you want to print it on.

This could for instance be a transparent plastic sheet,” says Dam.

“Since LEC screens don’t depend on the thickness in the same way as OLEDs do, much less precision is required in the manufacturing of it.”
Successful trials, but some way yet to go

The researchers have already put their new method to the test, and they have succeeded in creating luminous plastic.

However, with a pixel size of 2 x 2 mm and a unit size of 1 x 4 cm, we shouldn’t expect to see glowing wallpaper in the immediate future.

”I admit that our efficiency is not yet ideal. My Swedish colleagues are continuing to improve the resolution, size and efficiency, but we’ve shown that it’s possible.

“LEC will be replacing OLED in future applications where size and price are important parameters – maybe as early as five to ten years from now,” says Dam.
doi: 10.1038/ncomms2002

Ambient fabrication of flexible and large-area organic light-emitting devices using slot-die coating

Welcome to
The World of Null-D

Abanda in Speranza, Voi ce Entrate

FARWELL, Robert : Glass-Making Machine
8 September 2010

An invention in a glass of it’s own

Now Robert is putting all his energies into the 'Garden Shed Glass Blower' machine, which he invented this year.
His boundless enthusiasm and madcap ideas have gained him a reputation as an eccentric.

But Robert Merlyn Farwell, aged 63, believes one day he will come up with an invention which will change the world.

For years Mr Farwell, of Parkfield Road, Stourbridge, has toiled away in his self-built workshop, which he calls “Camalot Castle.”

It is like a miniature castle and often attracts the attention of passers-by. Inside Mr Farwell has been working on projects including a water-powered engine and a new kind of ECG machine.

Until now, none of them has been taken up by companies. He said: “I just love inventing. I thrive on coming up with solutions to problems.”

His varied career has included appearances as an extra in TV shows such as Coronation Street and Boon.

Mr Farwell also set up a business called Wizard Merlyn’s Costume Hire in Church Street, Stourbridge, in the 1980s.

His talents also extend to magic, and he spent summer seasons in Clacton in the 1970s as a children’s entertainer.

He said: “I’ve certainly had a varied career.

“I know I’m a bit eccentric but there’s a lot more to me than just inventing.”

His mother, Gladys, gave him his middle name after visiting a fortune teller while she was pregnant.

The fortune teller told her that if she called him Merlyn she would “see his name in lights.”

Mr Farwell’s latest innovation is a piece of equipment which he says will “revolutionise” the glass-making industry.

The ‘garden shed glass maker’ uses a fraction of the energy of conventional furnaces and could save manufacturers thousands of pounds, he claims.

It is also made using a new thermal material which Mr Farwell has developed.

This latest invention has been used during the International Festival of Glass at the Ruskin Glass Centre in Wollaston Road.

Glass makers at the event “loved”  the machine, he said.  If demand is there, he will move into a factory and start mass producing them.

The equipment is made using a material which Mr Farwell calls “Merlyn’s Low Therm.”.

Though he will not reveal how he developed the material, he claims it stops heat being lost from the equipment.

He said: “It doesn’t absorb heat – it just bounces it off.

“I’m not telling anyone how I made it, though, it’s my creation.”

The machine costs 65p an hour to run, which is more than 80 per cent cheaper than furnaces used in the industry.

Mr Farwell, a father-of-five, was commissioned by Richard Golding of Okra Glass to help with a refit to the glasshouse at the Ruskin Centre.

He has created a new glory hole – a furnace used as part of the glass-making operation – for the centre.

Then Mr Farwell developed the design into a contraption which creates glass shapes in three stages.

A furnace melts small pieces of glass, which are then put on the end of a rod and turned in the glory hole at about 1,000 degrees fahrenheit, to create the desired shape.

The shape is then put in a leer, or oven, to slowly form and cool down. The equipment costs £8,000, whereas the three pieces of machinery separately would cost at least £50,000.

He said: “This could revolutionise the glass industry.

“This is the area for glass and something like this will reduce costs and be much more energy-efficient.”

Mr Farwell’s first job on leaving school at 15 was at Tudor Crystal in Stourbridge and he has gone full circle by returning to the industry.

After that he worked installed ventilation systems in machinery at factories across the Midlands, including Land Rover and British Aerospace.

Though he is frustrated that his inventions have not caught the imaginations of bosses at commercial firms, he has vowed to continue working on ideas.

He says the ‘Easy ECG’ machine, which measure a person’s heart rate through their fingers, gives a more accurate reading than equipment used in the NHS.

A person can put their two forefingers in the sensor and, seconds later, the heart reading appears on a computer screen.

He said: “They would never take it on in the NHS because it would undermine everything they have done so far.”

The workshop in his drive took him a year to build with his son, Stefan in 1995.

It has the words ‘Camalot Castle’ spelt out in cats eyes which light up when people drive past at night.

After years of work, Mr Farwell now believes the glass making machine is an idea which can be marketed and become a commercial success.

He added: “Inventors thrive on problems, with this one I really think I could make a difference.”

Magnesium can stop blindness

Food rich in magnesium reduced the risk of developing diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma and cataracts. Also helps to combat aging and PMS.

The food of the Brazilian is all wrong. Only 17% of the population consume the 400 grams recommended by WHO (World Health Organization) of fruits, vegetables and greens, as surveyed by the Ministry of Health. Outcome: no magnesium in our diet that protects the eyes and carries out more 300 vital metabolic functions.

Just to give you an idea, a recent study published in the British Medical Journal shows that eating an extra portion and a half of green vegetables, an important source of magnesium, reduces by 14% the risk of contracting diabetes. A meta-analysis at the Institute of Metabolic Science in Cambridge (UK) shows that a diet rich in magnesium lowers blood pressure and the level of glucose in the blood. Therefore, it may deter the development of diabetic retinopathy, a major cause of blindness.

According to the Institute ophthalmologists, Penido Burnier and Leoncio Queiroz Neto, the disease affects 75% of the 10 million Brazilians who are diabetic and in most cases leads to loss of vision. Although studies are not conclusive, the expert claims that the nutrient is essential for eye health. For example, he says, it acts as a blocker of calcium deposits on the inner walls of arteries. "These deposits cause the formation of neovessels that hinder the nutrition of the retina and leads to the death of its cells, the main characteristic of diabetic retinopathy" he explains. In addition to preventing calcification of arteries and vessels, he highlights, magnesium hinders the production of a potent vasoconstrictor, endothelin-1. So, those who have a diet low in magnesium are more likely to contract hypertension and primary open-angle glaucoma, due to the lower blood flow to the head of the optic nerve.

The problems of nutritional deficiency do not stop there. The expert says that magnesium helps the absorption of vitamins E, C and B, essential nutrients for the health of the ocular tissues and other organs. It also protects against oxidative stress that can cause early cataracts, serious skin aging and the symptoms of PMS (premenstrual tension) among women, he says.

Signs of Deficiency and Sources

The main signs of magnesium deficit are listed by the physician:

Tremor in hands or eyelids // Cramping and involuntary movements in the face // Insomnia // Weakness // Tachycardia // Loss of appetite, nausea or vomiting.

He says these discomforts do not appear simultaneously and may still be associated with other health concerms. Adopting supplementation on your own, should not even be considered. Queiroz Neto explains that the absorption of magnesium and calcium are compete. Therefore, consumption must be combined. Moreover, supplementation requires medical supervision because excess can cause drops in blood pressure, changes in bone calcification and respiratory problems.

The main sources of magnesium are: leafy greens, seafood, nuts and whole grains.

Diabetic retinopathy is seen only in its advanced stages.

There are no symptoms in its early stages. Diabetic retinopathy is the death of retinal cells, an ocular membrane eye where images are processed. The specialist says that half of the patients seeking their first consultation already have their visual acuity significantly compromised. The problem, he says, is that you cannot recover lost vision. To stop the evolution, it can be treated with laser applications for drying neovascularization, administration of anti-inflammatory drugs or surgery in more advanced cases.

Half of the glaucomatous lose vision in one eye.

The glaucoma is also asymptomatic. This makes the those affected have similar behavior to that of patients affected by diabetic retinopathy.

A disease characterized by loss of visual field is the second leading cause of blindness worldwide. The doctor says that the difficulty occurs when the outflow of aqueous humor, the fluid that fills the eyeball, causes the death of cells in the retina and optic nerve head. "It is common in glaucomatous to make their first visit after having lost sight in one eye or half of the axioms of the optic nerve that are unrecoverable" he says. Treatment is done with eyedrops, laser applications and, ultimately, surgery.

Cataracts can be associated with habits

Cataracts, the largest cause of treatable blindness, is the clouding of the lens, the natural lens of the eye responsible for focusing images on the retina. It is generally associated with aging. According to him, it may occur early due to nutritional deficiency, excessive sun exposure or trauma. To eliminate the disease, the only treatment is surgery that replaces the cloudy lens by an intraocular lens. Surgery is more advanced in recent years. So much so that it now allows a person over 60 years of age to see the same as another who is 20 years old. The increase of glucose into the blood in patients with diabetes makes the eyes become more vulnerable. To preserve vision, an ophthalmologist should be consulted annually or whenever a change of any type is perceived.

KHARE, Esha : TiO2-Polyaniline Supercapacitor
19 May 2013

Teenager invents revolutionary device which has the potential to charge a cell phone within just 20 SECONDS.

A California teen has attracted the attention of tech giants Google for her potentially revolutionary invention which charges a phone in 20 seconds flat.

The super-fast charging device has been dubbed a supercapacitor by 18-year-old Esha Khare, of Saratoga - as she took home $50,000 from the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair, which took place in Phoenix this week.

The device will make waiting hours for a phone to charge a thing of the past and the gizmo packs more energy into a smaller space than traditional phone batteries and holds the charge for longer.

Eesha Khare, 18, of Saratoga, Calif., received the Intel Foundation Young Scientist Award of $50,000 for the invention of a tiny energy-storage device With great power: The supercapacitor is flexible and tiny, and is able to handle 10,000 recharge cycles, more than normal batteries by a factor of 10

So far, Khare has only used her supercapacitor to power a light-emitting diode or LED - but she sees a bright future that one day will see her invention powering cellphones, cars and any gadget that requires a rechargeable battery.

Heading to Harvard, Khare told CBS San Francisco that this is only the start and that she will 'be setting the world on fire' from here.

'My cellphone battery always dies,' she told NBC News when asked what inspired her to work on the energy-storage technology.

Specializing in nanochemistry allowed Khare to reduce the size of her invention. 'Really working at the nanoscale to make significant advances in many different fields.'

'It is also flexible, so it can be used in rollup displays and clothing and fabric,' Khare added.

'It has a lot of different applications and advantages over batteries in that sense.'

The supercapacitor is flexible and tiny, and is able to handle 10,000 recharge cycles, more than normal batteries by a factor of 10.

How an 18-year-old girl has managed to figure out something that multi-national corporations have not has led to her being flooded with offers for her amazing leap forward.

Google have been in contact with Khare to explore how she plans to change the makeup of cell phone battery life.

The new invention may make waiting hours for a phone to charge a thing of the past.

[ No patent application as yet ... Here's her Project Summary for the California State Science Fair ( PDF ) ]

Design & Synthesis of Hydrogenated TiO2-Polyaniline Nanorods for Flexible High-Performance Supercapacitors

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MITCHELL, George : Magnetic Generator

George Mitchell -- Magnetic Generator



George Mitchell offers an alternative to our dependence on fossil fuels and other toxins.

We want to provide the world with clean economical power to all mankind.  It is possible to offer a non-toxic, non-nuclear way to decrease the greenhouse effect and provide economical power/energy for anything or anyone that has a need for power to run their home, business, automobiles, computers and anything that requires electricity.

The unit I created is the transmission of energy via mechanical means.
My name is George Mitchell, the inventor.  

I have developed a new clean alternative energy that has been suppressed for 12 years... my invention is basically a magnetic gear train which runs multiple electric generators

George Mitchell
7433 Hardin Graveyard Road
Enville, tenn.  38332
phone: 731-687-3664
The Jackson Sun
July 18, 2009

Ex-welder invents a magnetic wheel

George Mitchell attaches magnets on seats of miniature wheels to produce electric power...


Rochelle Davis

Enville TN - George Mitchell expected to go back to work as a mill-wright welder after back surgery in 1992.

But he never went back.  He took the advice of his general practitioner, Reggie Henderson in Lexington, "He said, 'You've got a brain. Put it to use. Forget your back."

While Mitchell was recuperating he saw a show about a Japanese man who invented a cellular phone that used magnetic repulsion instead of a battery, which gave him an idea for a creation of his own.

"He said to me "I can make this so much better'" Mitchell's wife, Donna said.

The Mitchell's then purchased miniature wheels - much like Ferris wheels 0 used by parakeets and shower curtains.

He removed the magnets from the shower curtains and attached them to each end of the seats on the wheels, creating new magnetic repulsion wheels to produce clean electric power.  Thus, his invention generates electrical power.

"I didn't understand it," said Donna Mitchell who helped her husband file the patent application for the invention "Men and women speak a different language.  I didn't care that much about mechanics."

"I couldn't comprehend. All magnets were to me was that they stuck tot he refrigerator... It took many conversations and tapes (about magnetic repulsion)."

George Mitchell called the National Aeronautics and Space Administration to see if it would be interested in a new electrical system.  He was invited to Huntsville, Ala., on May 22, 1997.  NASA told him he invented a magnetic bearing and toy, which could be used as a learning tool in engineering.

"They wanted to see if all of them (wheels) were running together and how fast the revolutions per minute were," Mitchell said.

Mitchell's invention ran 1,100 rpms.

NASA also wanted to see his paperwork and designs on the invention.  He refused, because he was afraid NASA would steal the idea.

Mitchell's patent is pending, but his invention is protected. His goal is to hook up his home with the generator and then go commercial.  He said a state law allows a person to provide his own electricity and receive money back for any excess.

"We're so hooked on fossil fuels when we don't have to be," said Mitchell, who would like to make a car that does not pollute.

"We could feed our people and then some," Donna Mitchell added.

Mitchell's inspiration has been inventors, Albert Einstein Nicola Tesla.  The deaths of his father, mother-in-law, two cats and a dog also inspired him, he said.

"I think the stress activated some chemical in the brain that innovated the invention," He said.
July 18, 2009

Drawn to work



Enville man perseveres to expand his inventions and garner publicity

ENVILLE - The light finally came on.

It was a night last March - George Mitchell kicks himself for not marking down the date. After years of trying and spending, his magnetic device finally turned on the light he had wired to it on a kitchen table.

He woke up his wife, Donna, and brought her to the kitchen. They hugged.

Then, the magnets flew off.

He had hollowed out the rubber in lawnmower tires, glued the magnets inside, duct-taped over the wheel and attached it to a battery-powered motor. But as the wheels spun, some of the magnets broke through the tape and began to bullet through the kitchen.

One left an indention on the ceiling; another split Donna's hair and got glue in it.

"George," Donna told him, "no more in the house."

Now his machine - with a bigger motor and aluminum parts replacing the lawnmower wheels - is in the back of a wood-paneled station wagon parked outside his house near Enville, a small town split between Chester and McNairy counties. The machine can power on two car headlamps propped behind it within a few minutes.

Mitchell, an amateur inventor, sees the power his machine generates as a new, cleaner form of alternative energy, but he has faced setbacks and skepticism in the nearly decade and a half since his first homemade breakthrough.

Despite the troubles, he keeps working toward bigger plans and says he is hopeful that people - like the lights plugged into his machine - will eventually turn on to his inventions.

Sudden inspiration

Mitchell has no college degree or formal scientific training, though he says he has been known to watch science shows on television deep into the night.

A conversation with him about his inventions is equal parts wide-eyed profession of his passion for science and impassioned explanation of the patriotic philosophy that underpins his work.

Finding better forms of energy requires open-minded urgency, but he thinks Americans can do it, he says.

"We're the best when we get our backs up against the wall," Mitchell said. "Our creativity, our ideas, just come pouring out."

Now 53, he remembers playing with magnets when he was young, feeling the pull and repulsion they can generate with his hands. While attending junior high school in Jackson, he won a science fair for a mockup of an atom.

He eventually found his way into professional welding, but back problems stifled that career in the early 1990s.

His work as an inventor started as he coped with his injury and a spate of deaths in the mid-1990s. Within a short time, he lost his father, his mother-in-law - whom he describes as a dear friend - and a couple of pets.

A doctor had told Mitchell to find a way to take his mind off his injury, and he found it while watching a cable news report about a Japanese man who tried to use magnets to power cell phones.

A realization burst open in his mind.

Mitchell says the idea must have come from God, who he thinks felt bad for him and wanted to give him something worthwhile to work on.

"I thought about Ferris wheels, taking out the seats and replacing them with magnets," he said.

Mitchell hurried to the store and bought several shower curtains and small, neon-colored plastic wheels meant to be parakeet toys.

He cut out magnets meant to hold the shower curtains in place and attached them to the wheels, arranging them so that, when placed beside another wheel rigged as such, the magnets pushed against another magnet's opposing side.

He attached a hand crank to one of the wheels and turned it. When he did, the repulsion caused by the magnets made the other wheels turn. He re-purposed the motor of a card-dealing machine powered by two AA batteries to replace the hand crank.

His new machine, fine-tuned since its first success, is essentially a larger-scale version of his original design: A motor powered by a car battery spins an aluminum wheel that holds six square magnets - smooth, copper-colored and about the size and thickness of a candy-box chocolate - fastened along its outer edge.

The force of those magnets cause identical wheels placed on both sides of the motor-powered wheel to spin, powering generators that turn on the two headlamps.

Soon after finishing the first machine, Mitchell called NASA officials to ask them if they were interested in a new way of producing energy.


Mitchell has said he's been frustrated with federal officials ranging from former Vice President Al Gore to U.S. Sen. John McCain. He said he wrote to President Barack Obama's campaign a few times before he was elected president last year but has never heard back.

NASA officials invited him to demonstrate his first invention at the Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala., but were skeptical of the workings and usefulness of his device, Mitchell said.

His work got media attention from as far away as California, but he has struggled since the 1990s getting support to expand his work, he said. He said he has applied for federal grants but has always been turned down.

It took a decade to make significant progress in the next phase of his work - to expand his invention so that it could power the Mitchells' house in Enville. What was needed to make his new machine was expensive, and local businesses seemed reluctant to work with him to make his parts.

"I'm like, 'Do I have some sort of virus or something?'" he said.

Ed Gibson is a Milledgeville machinist who eventually helped make aluminum wheels for Mitchell's new machine.

He said he thinks machinists have dealt with inventors in the past whose machines are unlikely to work. "I hate to take people's money and it turn out to be a flop," Gibson said.

When Mitchell first approached him, Gibson said he was skeptical of the execution of his device and reluctant to help. He said when Mitchell recently returned to him, he seemed to have the operation of his machine better charted out than he did before.

"That makes a lot of difference," Gibson said. "... (Potential danger) was one of the problems I had with it to begin (with). He was liable to kill somebody with it and they were likely to charge me with it."

When officials rejected his grant applications, Donna Mitchell said they told George he was trying to build something scientifically impossible - a perpetual motion machine.

Donna said that at times the stress he put himself through to make his machine operate made her hope he would give up.

"There's been a couple of times when it's been on his mind so much," said Donna, who is 57. "I never told him I wanted him to quit, but there were times when it was too stressful or too whatever to be thinking about."

She said that last year, after failing to get publicity and support for his project, George became extremely discouraged.

"He just put it away," she said. "Something was said about it - I don't know if I mentioned it or he mentioned it. We were discussing about how you're going to (have to) prove it if anyone was going to be interested in it. You were going to have to turn on the light."

Looking ahead

Finally, in March, George Mitchell got the light to come on - dangerous flying magnets and all.

Attention has still been hard to come by, but despite the setbacks, Mitchell foresees a world where energy produced by machines like his is common place. In explaining how his latest invention works, he talks about replacing a magnet on an energy machine being as common one day as a repairman working on a broken heat pump.

He still plans on building a machine that can power his house. He and a mechanic in Adamsville also have plans to build an electric car someday, Mitchell said.

Until then, he keeps tweaking his latest device, working deep into the night.

EISELSTEIN, Paul : Atmospheric Electrical Generator
March 2, 2011

Atmospheric Energy Generator Invention needs Funding

A local inventor has built a new energy source that can provide enough electricity for a small house. The Einsvanian power plant is a generator 3 feet long and wide and 4 feet high in Paul Eiselstein’s garage that runs free from any external source.

It runs continuously and in a demonstration Friday produced enough electricity to power a portable light and two power tools. “It is a green energy source far better than any solar panel system or fuel cell technology source,” Eiselstein claims. “It produces no pollution, has no exhaust and can run inside a home safely.”

Eiselstein is keeping the particulars of how his invention operates as a trade secret. In general terms, the generator pulls energy from the atmosphere, converting potential energy to kinetic energy. “There’s an unlimited source there,” the inve ntor explained. “I’ve built several prototypes,” Eiselstein said, admitting his current generator “is not pretty. I wish it was better looking.” Eiselstein is eager to hook up the power plant to his home’s electrical system but says the unit needs more te sting.

The 1,500-pound generator runs at 5,500 rpms and produces 7,200 watts, 480 volts alternating current. The unit includes a battery to store the power it produces. It makes a humming sound that is about the same volume and pitch as an air conditioner unit. The noise is made by an internal fan and bearings.

Future models, Eiselstein promised, will be quieter. “And cheaper,” the manufacturer added. “I want to start producing and selling them. I want people to receive their energy from green sources.” Eiselstein said he wants to swap out the combustion port ion — “the polluting part” — of a hybrid car with a more compact version of his generator. To date, Eiselstein estimates he has invested well over $70,000 in his invention.

“If I had more money I’d build it better — more presentable,” Eiselstein said apologetically. He has recently created a corporation. “I would like to find investors,” the inventor-cum-entrepreneur said. “There are people out there who are interested.”

See also :

Atmospheric Electric Generators :

GUILLOT, Jules :

PERRIGO, Harry :

PLAUSON, Henry :



HUBBARD, Alfred :

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Nuclear Sabotage @ Fukushima


Jim Stone

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Reactor 4 was decommissioned and could not have exploded ... Hydrogen vents ( white towers ) prevent H-explosions ...
Jim Stone alleges that Israeli "security" company Magna BSP planted the Stuxnet virus and a 'gun-type' mini-nuke device ...
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Science News Service
Jun 20 2013

Pinholes And Plastic Wrap Send Sound Through Walls

Common kitchen item erases wall's barrier to sound


Peter Gwynne,
ISNS Contributor

(ISNS) – A team of Japanese and South Korean researchers has devised a means of making solid walls virtually transparent to sound.
The process relies on drilling small holes in a rigid material, such as a wall, and covering them on one side by a membrane made from the plastic wrap found in any kitchen.
"The wall with the bare holes seriously hinders the transmission," the team reported in the June 13 issue of Physical Review Letters. "[B]ut with the membrane installed the transmission becomes, as expected, almost as good as with no wall."
Properly sized, spaced, and tuned, the setup allows the pressure waves responsible for sound to pass through the barrier. In experiments, the system transmitted sound between three-quarters and almost 100 percent of the volume of the original sound source, depending on the size of the holes.
The research has potential uses in creating security barriers that permit voice communication to pass through, and in developing types of sound-based microscopes that could find application in research laboratories and medical practice.
The development required significant advances in the theory and practice of sound transmission.
"It is indeed astonishing," said physicist Oliver Wright of Japan's Hokkaido University.
Wright collaborated on the research project with Sam Lee and colleagues at Yonsei University and Kong-Ju-Bock Lee of Ewha Womans University, both in South Korea.
"I am very excited by these results," said Johan Christensen, a photonic engineer at the Technical University of Denmark who has developed theoretical insights into this process. "The most striking thing they demonstrate is the possibility of squeezing a tremendous amount of sound through extremely small openings."
The approach the team employed resembles that used for an effect that physicists call extraordinary optical transmission, which was discovered by Thomas Ebbesen of the University of Strasbourg in France in 1998. In this, Wright explained that given the size and spread of holes drilled into a sheet, "tiny sub-wavelength holes in metals can allow more light through than expected."
Wright said that his team set out "to reproduce the results in audio acoustics." They set out to explore the idea that holes smaller than the wavelength of sound waves would permit more sound to pass through than expected.
Physicists had already tried to pass sound through solid walls by drilling holes in them, but struggled because the rigid parts of the wall reflected most of the sound under most conditions, Wright said.
The only way to allow high volumes of sound through the holes is to ensure that the sound waves travel much faster as they pass through the holes than they do before reaching them and after passing through them. Wright's team decided to do that by covering each hole with a membrane of plastic wrap, the same kind used to cover food.
The plastic film resonates in response to sound passing through each hole. As a result, Wright said, "the pressure on both sides of the hole becomes equal and the energy incident on one side of the wall is funneled through the small holes. This results in efficient transmission and no reflection."
In other words, holes covered by a membrane make walls effectively invisible to sound.
Why did the team choose plastic wrap as the membrane material?
"It is known to be a convenient material to make a membrane and, of course, it is readily available," Wright said. "Some first experiments were done with rubber membranes, but we found that [plastic wrap] provides a better transmission."
To test their setup, the researchers used loudspeakers to produce sound and direct it through a rigid wall containing holes. A microphone on the other side of the wall recorded the sound that passed through.
In various studies, the team recorded 76 percent, 89 percent, and 97 percent transmission of the volume of sound through the wall with holes covered with the plastic wrap. The percentage depended on the size of the holes in relation to the total area of the wall.
Scientists imagine two main types of use for the development.
"By the use of a wall with holes of varying size, one can make a security barrier for efficient oral communication in places like banks or taxis," Wright said. "By squeezing a lot of energy through a single hole, one could make a novel form of acoustic microscope."
Such an instrument could identify objects far smaller than the wavelength of the sound that impinges on them. It could have application in medical practice as well as research.
"If you focus sound to a spot much smaller than the wavelength," Christensen said, "you could be able to devise instruments to detect early-stage tumors, which are too small to observe by conventional ultrasound techniques."
Phys. Rev. Lett. 110, 244302 (2013)
13 June 2013

Giant Acoustic Concentration by Extraordinary Transmission in Zero-Mass Metamaterials

Jong Jin Park1, K. J. B. Lee2, Oliver B. Wright3, Myoung Ki Jung1, and Sam H. Lee1,*

1Institute of Physics and Applied Physics, Yonsei University, Seoul 120-749, Korea
2Department of Physics, Ewha Womans University, Seoul 120-750, Korea
3Division of Applied Physics, Faculty of Engineering, Hokkaido University, Sapporo 060-8628, Japan

We demonstrate 97%, 89%, and 76% transmission of sound amplitude in air through walls perforated with subwavelength holes of areal coverage fractions 0.10, 0.03, and 0.01, respectively, producing 94-, 950-, and 5700-fold intensity enhancements therein. This remarkable level of extraordinary acoustic transmission is achieved with thin tensioned circular membranes, making the mass of the air in the holes effectively vanish. Imaging the pressure field confirms incident-angle independent transmission, thus realizing a bona fide invisible wall. Applications include high-resolution acoustic sensing.

About Sovereignty ...

ERICKSEN, C. [ Ed. ] : The Ant-Government Guidebook for Judges ( 1999, National Center for State Courts )

FRASER, Nathan :
As King ( A Simple Guide to Autonymous Living ) ( )