Wednesday, December 30, 2015

Free Energy Using Wireless and the Aether

Tesla's Wardenclyffe Concept
Many of us know about the Tesla Laboratory that was built by Nikola Tesla around 1901 in Shoreham, Long Island, NY – it was called Wardenclyffe.  One of Wardenclyffe’s objectives was to transmit electrical power without wires. Tesla’s plan was to transmit power generated by the Niagara Falls hydroelectric power plant built by him in 1896.  He wanted to use the Aether [ionosphere] as the transmitting medium, where electricity could be extracted from space anywhere in the world - Radiant Energy. Early physicists hypothesized that aether saturated throughout all of space, providing a medium through which electromagnetic waves and light could travel in a vacuum.

More on Wardenclyffe in another blog.

The key topic here is Radiant Energy [RE], where electrical power is transmitted by “radio waves”.  In the early 1900s, an experimenter by the name of Thomas Henry Moray of Salt Lake City claimed to have invented a device that could capture radiant energy from the aether and convert to electricity.  Prior to Einstein’s Theory of relativity, scientist thought that the atmosphere contained aether, an invisible medium that could a propagate electromagnetic waves.  Today, the existence of an aether is widely rejected by scientist.

Dr. Thomas Henry Moray studied electrical engineering and received a PhD in electrical engineering from the University of Uppsala.  He held various positions, including an Engineer for the Utah Power & Light Co., and later Phoenix Construction; Assistant Chief Engineer for the Arastard Construction & Engineering Company; and, an Engineer for the Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph Co.  

When Moray was young, he was inspired by Tesla and his assertions of Radiant Energy.
Moray's Apparatus

Moray conducted experiments in several public forums that showed his device extracting electrical power from the aether to power several light bulbs. One of the witnesses that Moray used to document one of his early RE experiments summarized the receiving equipment and subsequent experiment as follows: 

The receiving equipment was comprised of two boxes. One was brown box and the other a fiberboard box approximately 6” x 4” x 4”.  Moray indicated that the second box contained the receiving tube; known as the Moray valve, or the Moray Radiant Energy Detector. 

There was also a 14” x 4” x 1” breadboard on which was installed an electrical power switch; a device that looked like a magnet; a light socket with a 100 watt lamp; and, several terminal posts.  The antenna was comprised of a horizontal wire with insulators at each end held between two poles about 7’ to 8’ off the ground. The length between poles was approximately 187’.  A ten foot, ½ diameter metal pipe was driven into the ground about 7’ to act as a ground for the system.  All the connections were then completed and the experiment began.  Note that there are no batteries.
Moray tuning his apparatus

The initial step to energize the lamps was to tune in the equipment. This was done using a magnet, stroking it across what was thought to be the magnet on the breadboard. After about 10 minutes, Moray closed the switch and the lamp illuminated approximately to 75% of capacity.  While the light was on, Moray disconnected the antenna and the lamp went out. Reconnecting it turned it on again.

This experiment was observed by three scientist/engineers who wrote affidavits of their observations.  They also stated that the equipment and the experiment were driven out 3 to 4 miles into the countryside at a location selected by them.  This was to ensure that no power lines, radio transmitters, or other outside hidden equipment could power, by induction or other means, the electric lamps.  This guaranteed that the self-contained equipment provided the energy to light the bulb.

What was Moray's Radiant Energy Device?  The apparatus can be described as being similar to a crystal radio receiving set, composed of two coils of wire and several capacitors with the infamous detector tube, or electronic valve, and a wire antenna.

The Moray valve itself consisted of a mixture of triboluminescent zinc; the semiconductor material germanium; and, radioactive material that was formed as a rounded pellet inside a tube. The valve device captures radiant energy and converts it to electricity. By 1939 he was able to produce up to 50,000 watts for long periods, all witnessed by various entities writing affidavits of what they saw.

Moray stated that high frequency of radiant energy is responsible for this; which frequency he never disclosed. He also mentions that voltmeters and ammeters used to measure AC cannot measure radiant energy.
Simple Moray Circuit

Moray indicated that the tubes had no filament thus making them “cold” tubes. To demonstrate this, Moray inserted glass between the valve and antenna and the lamps continued to glow.

In other related public experiments, Moray allowed observers to inspect all of the equipment inside and out with the exception of a device that he pulled out of the box and hid it in his hand – the Moray valve detector.  Moray was always fearful that someone would steal or duplicate his invention.
Moray's box circuit diagram

He claimed no moving parts, and no dangerous radiations when the equipment energized.

Although Moray usually described his valve as a tube, he first described in a 1927 drawing as a solid-state device made with germanium.  The RE detector, while its action is not known, was developed from a small radioactive rock that he allegedly found in an empty railcar at a nearby mine.

The valve appears to be somewhat of a specialized diode. When the equipment was tuned to “resonance” energy flowed from the antenna and to the Moray valve.  The valve trapped the energy, and fed the load, usually several light bulbs.

From about 1911 to 1943, Moray refined and perfected his equipment.  His first experiment was with one 100-watt light bulb, ultimately progressing over time to 50k watts of resistive load.

Over the course of approximately ten years, there were about 100 persons that witnessed several of his RE demonstrations. They included physicist, engineers, scientist, professors, and politicians. Many provided written documentation of what they saw.
Moray's Radiant Energy device in operation 

Dr. Moray was the inventor of an incredible device that could extract electricity from the airwaves and power substantial electrical loads.  This Radiant Energy phenomenon always positioned Moray in a self-protective position.  Neither Moray, nor the scientific community, could not explain the Moray RE Valve action. Moray believed he was tapping radiant energy or waves from space.  He built a device before any theory was around to explain its operation.  Because of this, scientists were skeptical and some were hostile to him.  Moray by nature was secretive, as he did not trust anyone with his knowledge or the key element of his tube.

Moray was not without controversy; he thought that the Russians were after his invention.  He also thought some wanted him to stop his research and electrical demonstrations.  His laboratory was broken into several times and ransacked, with some of his equipment and research notes stolen.  He stated that his dogs were continually being killed and his family threatened numerous times.  At one time, an unknown assailant shot Moray in the leg inside his laboratory.  In 1943, a disgruntled Moray employee destroyed all of Moray’s RE valves.

Those events aside, one exceptionally astonishing event about Moray is that he documented evidence that he developed the first transistor device in 1925. This was more than 20 years before Bell Labs discovered the transistor.

In 1925, Moray discovered that by alloying Germanium with various materials, he was able to make a radio receiver detector that was able to receive radio signals without the use of tubes, batteries or electrical power. The germanium alloy material was also used to amplify radio signals for radios he used in his home.
Radiant Energy demonstration

There is significant data, which includes signed drawings, documents and other records including several observers who heard the Moray radio operate using the germanium detector. Some feel that the evidence is strong that Moray discovered and operated the first solid-state device [later known as a transistor] before Bell Labs did.

His free energy detector tube contained the solid-sate material germanium. In 1931, Moray filed for a patent on his device.  The patent was rejected and never granted because it would not work without a heated cathode.  One researcher checking Patent Office files for Moray documents did not find any, only empty folders.

It is interesting to note that records show that his solid-state discovery was disclosed as early as 1925 to a Dr. Eyring, who later worked at Bell Labs.  Eyring’s cousin, the scientist Dr. Harvey Fletcher, was also aware of Moray’s germanium alloy as he too observed and inspected Moray’s equipment in 1928.   Later in the late 1940s when Bell Labs employed him and Eyring, he led the three-man team that produced Bell Lab’s first transistor.  Skeptics postulate that their transistor was the result of Moray’s earlier research.

The quest for Free Energy in the form of Radiant Energy continues.  Science tells us that we can change matter into radiant energy [heat, light]. The sun uses several tons of helium per second to provide the proper radiant energy levels to make our solar system work. 

It’s been several decades and no one as yet has been able to duplicate the Moray RE device and experiments. The Cosray Research Institute has provided a list of twenty requirements that is required for one to duplicate Moray’s experiment.  The list below has been reduced to identify only key elements:

1. When the primary side of od the device is disconnected, a spark equivalent to 225 kv must be drawn
2. By disconnect and reconnecting the antenna immediately, the light must stay on. If the light is allowed to die then reconnecting the antenna does not re light the lamp
3. Energy must be high frequency
4. Must be able to work more than 50 miles away from radio stations or power lines
5. The light of a 100 watt lamp must be whiter and brighter than an ordinary light bulb without burning out for 157 hours of operation
6. A small #30 conductor should be used for all circuits
7. At least 10 kw and up to 50 kw of power shall be generated from the device
8. Driving the ground rod deeper shall increase the power
9. None of the components shall generate heat
10. No moving parts with silent operation
11. The smell of ozone should be present during its operation
12. No heated cathode or power supply shall be used

Moray demonstrated in his experiments the above listed requirements numerous times, leaving us with the question “is it possible to extract electrical power from cosmic rays?”

Dr. Moray wrote a book in 1930 entitled “Beyond the Light Rays”.  Later, this book was revised by his son as “The Sea of Energy in Which the Earth Floats”.