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Patent Granted for Tesla's Perpetual Motion Device

Discussion in 'Electronic Basics' started by Bret Cahill, Jan 23, 2006.

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  1. Xtrchessreal

    Xtrchessreal Guest

    Isn't this a bit like plugging the male end of an extension cord into
    one of the female output sockets of the same extension cord and then
    expecting the other devies that are plugged into the ouptut sockets of
    the same extension cord are somehow powered and operating?

  2. Bret Cahill

    Bret Cahill Guest

    Funny, I was never able to get that one to work . . .

    Bret Cahill
  3. Rich Grise

    Rich Grise Guest

    Apparently so:


    1. Field of Invention

    This invention relates to a magnetic generator used to produce electrical
    power without moving parts, and, more particularly, to such a device
    having a capability, when operating, of producing electrical power
    without an external application of input power through input coils."

    It was looking like nothing but a transformer with PM bias, until I got
    to this clause.

    I laughed. ;-P

  4. Rich Grise

    Rich Grise Guest

    What makes you think you're not? Look in the Yellow Pages - there will be
    100 pages of lawyers, most of whom are ambulance-chasers.

    A little-known fact is that anybody can sue anybody they want for
    whatever reason they want to sue them. Making it stand up in court is
    kind of a different matter, however. :)

    Good Luck!
  5. cbm5

    cbm5 Guest

    They're saying that the power comes from forced demagnetization of the
    permanent magnets, which would eventually have to be replaced.
    Essentially this is a magnetic flux battery where the energy input is
    whatever was required to magnetize the material in the first place.

    Whether a useful amount of energy can be stored in magnetic materials,
    and whether the losses in the coils would be prohibitive without
    superconductors, remains to be seen by whoever feels lucky enough to try it.
  6. Guest

    What damages have you suffered as a result of this patent being issued?
    If the answer is "none," then what is your basis for filing a law

    If you want to challenge the patent, you can file a petition for a
    reexamination with the USPTO.
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