Free Energy - How to power your Electric Car: Fuelless Generator - On board charger





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Published on May 17, 2009

How to power your electric car.

Here's the solution to the worldwide energy problem. All future Electric Vehicles will be equipped with this device and be able to sell electricity to the "charging stations". There are no moving parts in this self-starting device. To the engineers en designers: where have you been all the time? Leaders / politicians: how limited is your horizon? Even If you don't understand how, you can see it works.

Below: a text from Professor L.I. Szabó.

"The self-reliant EBM plant uses its own self-generated electromagnetic fuel. This technology is non-nuclear, 100 % environment friendly with zero emissions."
"We are routinely producing with our EBM Power Plants several kilowatts well over unity without any pollution and emissions whatsoever!"
"One of these 10-megawatt units will heat 280 houses and air-condition them, plus you have cheap power, guaranteed at six cents."
"All that EBM needs to start it is a small motor or engine that produces torque (2.5% - 5% of rated output, depending on how quickly you want to start it up). If you're out where there's no power at all, you go to a local farmer and get a John Deere, hook on to it and start it up. Initially, it rotates the EBM drive unit, and it achieves operating speed. Its unique geometry allows extra shaft power to be produced as the rotor is rotated through the magnetic field. The shaft power is converted to electricity via a synchronous generator attached to the shaft of the EBM unit. A small quantity of the electricity is then fed back into the EBM unit to continue the rotation. The excess power produced can then be used or sold for profit. In other words, when we sell a 10-megawatt unit, it is actually producing 15-megawatts -- it will be the 15-megawatt generator. It will take between one and ten percent of the rated capacity (depending on size) back to drive the EBM motor, giving you 10 megawatts to feed into the grid 24 hours a day, seven days a week. The idea is to keep the flux alive."


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