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Published on Dec 10, 2009
Google Videos. John Roy Robert Searl (born 2 May 1932) is the inventor of the Searl Effect Generator (SEG) and the Inverse Gravity Vehicle (IGV), both are open system (system theory) energy converting devices, utilizing linear motor technology with sets of multi-phased rollers riding on a magnetic bearing. An electrical autodidact, Searl conducted his initial experimental research and development from 1946 to 1956. The SEG successfully generated electricity, but also unexpectedly repelled itself from the earths gravity with a powerful lifting force; subsequently he was able to control it with the development of the IGV. A repeating set of simple dreams spanning six years inspired John Searl to build the first SEG prototype. Convinced of their import, he diligently interpreted them, realizing they detailed the principles for creating a uniquely superior electrical generator, yielding massive forces of energy. His first attempts to prove his theory took place as an apprentice employee of BR Rewinds at Grays Inn Road, London. There he gained permission to use the company's facilities and all of the technical resources needed to make the device. In December of 1946, with all of the magnetic components manufactured to his specifications, he assembled the unique generator at his residence at 30 Crawley Rd, Haringey, London, UK. When Searl first activated his device, the rollers (rotors) began to rotate around the plate (stator), generating a charge-pumping action on an open circuit configuration. At threshold speed, the device maintained its rotation with no additional energy input from the peripheral electromagnets. In the case of the original prototype, however, Searl had not provided a dampening mechanism, which caused a positive energy feedback loop to occur (circuit virtually closed) as the machine charged or ionized the air surrounding it, causing the device to accelerate. Eventually the generator experienced a severe drop in temperature inversely proportional to the increasing electric current as the electrical resistance decreased into lines predicted by the Pinch (plasma physics) effect. The random kinetic energy of the electrons became uniform in motion (physics), directly resulting in very high electron velocity, and thus the SEG quickly achieved superconductivity at extremely low temperatures. In this state, quantum tunneling electrons surged through the generator in the form of unimpeded Cooper pairs, resulting in very high negative potentials at the device's periphery.