“John these are big claims, are you sure can live up to them?…. We don’t really need to live up to them, Chris, the technology speaks for itself” – A quote pulled from the interview with inventor John Christie. (video below)
So what are these “big claims”? John Christie believes he has invented a machine that will change the way the world get’s its power, and will make scientists re-write the laws of physics.
A machine powered using magnets and a battery can apparently produce over five times the amount of power put into it. The device is known as a “Free Energy Generator,” or Lutec 1000 motor, and aside from an initial cost to build or buy the machine the energy produced is “free” and the machine is said to run indefinitely.
According to the Magniwork website: “The generator powers itself and creates energy by itself, without requiring solar energy, heat, water, coal or any kind of resource.” The site goes on to add, “The generator is eco-friendly and doesn’t produce any harmful byproducts.” (Magniwork.com)
The technology does seem to be too good to be true. As inventors John Christie, and partner Lou Brits market their device as a revolutionary technology some scientist and entrepreneurs are having doubts about the machines practical functionality.
When asked about the critics claims against his machine John responded, “They are welcome to contact us and we will give them the names of experts who have assessed the machine, but who’s going to pay the experts, who are paid more than $US90 an hour, to sit down and explain it to them – because we’re not,”
One engineer, Walt Rosenthal, discredited the machine after testing it saying his experimentation found “The inventors would start with fully charged batteries for the demonstration. They assumed that the battery terminal voltage would decrease linearly as the battery was used. So, after using the battery for, say, 30 minutes, they would again measure the battery terminal voltage, and subtract this value from the start voltage, then multiply that difference voltage times the known amp-hour capacity of the battery bank, to come up with their assumption of the total energy consumed from the battery bank. Unfortunately, battery terminal voltage is almost flat for perhaps 90 percent of the battery capacity, before it drops off rather steeply for the last 10 percent of it’s capacity. Parke Cole and I tried to explain this to the inventors. I am not sure we succeeded. We were about the 15th group of people to show up on their door step after they went public. We were the first people to bring our own test equipment. The inventors said that the first people to show up were the Russian Mafia. Our bottom line was 50 watts of DC power input, which resulted in 14 watts of rotary mechanical power output. I hope the inventors have improved their device from where we tested it so that it now matches their statements of it’s performance.” (rexresearch.com)
Despite, Walt’s claims, John is still convinced his device works and is still undergoing refinements to improve its power output and functionality. The idea of harnessing magnetic energy is not new, and has been attempted before with varying degrees of success. Check out Fuellessenergy.com for another example of a generator running from magnetic power.
John Christie says his device will be able to produce 24 megawatts of power per day, and is convinced that by 2020 energy companies will be converting to this magnetic power source for clean energy.
The device itself is not on sale yet, however, Magniwork.com offers an instruction manual for do it yourselfers who wish to try and build the Free Energy Generator themselves.
The Lutec 1000 technology has been granted patents in 17 countries including the United States. (Lutec.com)
What do you think about the Lutec 1000? Is it a legitimate alternative energy source, or a case of misguided engineers?
Watch the videos below, and peruse the links for more information on this possible energy breakthrough.
Click Here, to read the official Lutec description of how the Lutec 1000 works.