Theoretical battery proposed in 1980 would consist of an alloy of two different metals
that induces the atoms to give off the Zero Point
Energy as electrons. So far, no one has built this device.
by Michael Couch
The Electrinium Battery technology
was given into the public domain in 1980 by Arthur P. Summera.
for Pure Energy Systems News
(Ref.) The theory of operation is that
an alloy of two different metals creates a lattice trap of larger atoms within a
three dimensional lattice structure that "pinches" (my term for
visualization purposes) the larger atoms such that they can not return to their
normal valence size. This induces the atoms to give off the Zero Point
Energy that we know is available to the atom to do so, as electrons.
The device claim is that it can put out as much as 10,000 Volts of power per
cubic inch of device. Electrinium is said to be to electricity as
magnets are to magnetism. Talk about an ideal solution to the oil/energy
Earth destruction paradigm! Yet, in the numerous years that this author
has known about this device, no one has reported even trying to build it, much
less successful replication.
The primary deterrent is probably that the device calls for smelting metal in a
controlled way in a smelting furnace. Not everyone has one of these in
their back yard, although, there are plans for back yard smelters on the
Internet. Another factor affecting replication is that the detailed
construction plans would best be attempted by
someone knowledgeable in silicone wafer fabrication.
One more caveat to consider is that the amount of power put out by a fist size
device of this kind, could generate lethal power. Handling this device
will require extreme caution as it puts out High Voltage and significant amps.
Careful attention should be given to the size and handling of the material as it
is emerging from the molten soup and thereafter.
According to the detailed instructions, there seems to be no reason that a
careful person of moderate technical skills would not be able to duplicate the
device. Here's hoping someone will do so soon and will report to PESN their
experiences. Perhaps someone has already
done so and can let us know the results of their attempt.
As I see it, reconstructing
this public domain device would be equivalent to
winning the lottery. Now, where did I put that kiln?
[Arthur P. Summera's paper is also available in our Downloads/ZPE_related section]