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5 Ways to Harness Free Energy

Discussion in 'General Electronics Discussion' started by Amlan Panigrahi, Jul 9, 2015.

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  1. Amlan Panigrahi

    Amlan Panigrahi

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    Jul 9, 2015
    Hello, I was just helping my friend to create this inverter circuit to store free energy, generated from the solution of bleaching powder, and hence use it to light up a bulb. Here is a guide that might help you:
    http://www.techlegends.in/5-ways-to-harness-free-energy/

    [​IMG]

    Could use some suggestions to try new things with this setup
     
  2. Gryd3

    Gryd3

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    Jun 25, 2014
    There is a big difference between 'free' energy, and chemical reactions generating electricity...
     
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  3. Arouse1973

    Arouse1973 Adam

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    Tap into your neighbours house wiring :) Works for me!
     
  4. Laplace

    Laplace

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    Maybe not ... if one has a free source of bleach, and aluminum, and copper - to be liberated from the tyranny of corporate power utilities.
     
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  5. Gryd3

    Gryd3

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    I guess it depends on what you consider to be 'free' energy.
    I look at free energy and something that does not consume resources to generate electricity.

    Fossil fuels obviously consume resources. Hydroelectric has an adverse impact on the body of water it's placed in to varying degrees. Wind and Solar are 'close' but still consume a resource... ie, solar panels require surface area that consumes light that could otherwise be used on plants. So I don't think there is ever going to be a 'free' energy, but perhaps a more efficient energy or a non-invasive method of converting energy to something we can more readily use.
     
  6. hevans1944

    hevans1944 Hop - AC8NS

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    Jun 21, 2012
    What a COS the link points to. The author claims "Each cell will produce about 1.3 to 1.8 volts depending in the concentration of bleaching powder in the cell. The current flowing will be about 300mA to 600mA in each cell." Then he goes on to say this: "Hence, 10 such cells in series will give you about 13-18 volts and the current will be about 3-6 ampere." Okay, I get that ten cells in series maybe produces 13 to 18 volts, but how do ten cells in series produce 3 to 6 amperes of current when each cell individually produces only 300 mA to 600 mA of current? Clearly that isn't going to happen. Nor are aluminum, copper, and calcium hypochlorite "free" for the taking at your local hardware store.

    The only "free" energy is sunshine, which over the long haul makes fossil fuels if we don't kill off all the plant and animal life first.
     
  7. cjdelphi

    cjdelphi

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    http://www.futurity.org/plug-in-to-a-low-voltage-tree/

    people are using plants to produce voltage (side effect from photosynthesis) place plants in row create a battery ... i'd trickle charge batteries with something like a joule thief but more efficient .. (about as free as you get)
     
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  8. davenn

    davenn Moderator

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    That's a real stretch, not really a valid argument ....
    considering home installations are on roofs of homes others are out in areas where plant don't grow too well anyway ... deserts etc
     
  9. Gryd3

    Gryd3

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    Yeah. It's a stretch.. but you helped make the point that they are usually installed in locations where blocking the sunlight don't matter ;)
    I think it's as close to 'free' as you can get, but you still exchange surface area of sunlight for electricity. Lucky for us, there is plenty of surface area on the planet.
     
  10. Colin Mitchell

    Colin Mitchell

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    I have a source of one million tons of brown coal that costs me nothing.
    Now I can produce FREE ENERGY too.
     
  11. davenn

    davenn Moderator

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    Sep 5, 2009
    thread closed
    and almost worthy of total deletion
     
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