Achieving Unlimited Free Energy
What if we could harness an energy source that provided free unlimited energy? An energy source that is pervasive throughout the universe and all around us, like a sea of energy. The answer to this might be Zero Point Energy (ZPE). ZPE is thought to be the quantum energy that exists in what we see as empty space from electromagnetic waves. To give an idea of this type of energy’s potential, one cup of ZPE would be enough to evaporate all the water in Earth’s oceans.
Originally, it was believed that at absolute zero, also known as the vacuum state, all subatomic movement stopped. However, scientists found that, in fact, there is movement and extensive amounts of energy, which is referred to as zero-point energy.
The theory of ZPE and whether it can be harnessed to produce energy has been an ongoing point of contention. But ZPE’s existence has been proven, and to hopeful scientists it has the potential to be a viable power source. Skeptics brush it off as being either non-existent or impossible to attain as an energy source. But Dr. Garret Moddel from the University of Colorado at Boulder, recently patented a prototype to harness ZPE.
Moddel’s method relies on what is referred to as a Casimir cavity for harvesting ZPE. The ZPE field is close to an absolute minimum energy field where electromagnetic fluctuations force particles to pop in and out of existence.
The Casimir cavity, consisting of two plates held very closely together with an electromagnetic field separating them, creates an even lower field restraining the atomic particles from these electromagnetic fluctuations which subsequently release energy that can be harnessed. The atoms then travel out of the cavity and become reenergized by the universal quantum vacuum, which exists everywhere, allowing for an unlimited power source. And although this may sound fantastical, it is theoretically possible.
ZPE for Spacecraft
Mark McCandlish, an artist who specializes in aviation and conceptual art, describes an aircraft powered by ZPE, which was witnessed by a friend who described it to him in great detail. The aircraft, an Alien Reproduction Vehicle known as the Fluxliner, use ZPE in a central column as a power source. With the use of ZPE the craft creates such enormous amounts of energy that it could warp space-time.
According to McCandlish, this idea was described by scientists like Harold Puthoff and Miguel Alcubierre, where a polarization process compresses space-time in front of the vehicle while expansion is created behind. This creates a wavelike phenomenon called a dynamically engineered local space-time.
It allows for travel at high speeds, supposedly even faster than the speed of light. McCandless says this is possible when a bubble of space-time is created around a vehicle allowing it to move uniformly during travel. He gives the example of a fish in a fishbowl – when it is moved quickly the fish is not tossed against the walls because the water in the bowl allows it to move uniformly.
A scientific phenomenon known as sonoluminescence is thought to be further proof of ZPE at work. Sonoluminescence occurs when sound waves are resonated through water in a spherical glass, where an air bubble is blown into the center of the glass. The air bubble then collapses and emits light and energy, so much so that some scientists believe it gets hot enough to produce a micro-fusion process and that this reaction is the product of ZPE.
The Mysterious Death of Stanley Meyer and His Water-Powered Car
Since the advent of the automobile, manufacturers have designed different engines to limit the environmental impact posed by the millions of pounds of carbon emissions cars generate annually. Among these are ethanol, natural gas, electricity, and even propane. But perhaps the least-known of these is the car that was said to run on water. And that may be because its inventor, Stanley Meyer, was murdered shortly after he patented his breakthrough.
Stan Meyer’s Car With a Water-Powered Engine
Meyer’s invention promised a revolution in the automotive industry. It worked through an electric water fuel cell, which divided any kind of water — including salt water — into its fundamental elements of hydrogen and oxygen, by utilizing a process far simpler than the electrolysis method.
Despite skepticism about the legitimacy of a car that runs on water, Meyer was able to patent his invention under Section 101 of the Subject Matter Eligibility Index, meaning he proved to a patent review board that his invention worked reliably.
Meyer’s water-powered engine was the result of 20 years of research and dedication, and he claimed it was capable of converting tap water into enough hydrogen fuel to drive his car from one end of the country to the other. His invention was mind-boggling and promised a future of non-polluting vehicles that could be refueled with a garden hose.