Tapping Vacuum Energy

Note: If you read these pages prior to December 2, 2010 then you saw a version that relied on summing the wave amplitudes for particle creation. In fact, the theory and calculations should have been summing the square of the amplitudes. The theory page has been revised and the calculations pages removed until methods for doing the calculations can be found.

These pages discuss my theory, designs and experiments for converting vacuum energy into electrical energy. The main approach here is to create charged particles out of the vacuum, short or long lived particles. Some energy would be required for the creation but much of it would come from the energy of the vacuum. The result would be voltage and current that cost less than the power that was supplied by the device. Note that this is an open systems approach. No energy creation is expected to happen. This is simply a conversion of energy from one form to another.

The basic hope is that by providing an electric field and a magnetic field of suitable geometries, and fluctuating them in the correct manner, particles will be created. Appropriate hardware will need to be in place to capture and use those particles. The purpose of the electric field is to shape the vacuum and the purpose of the magnetic field is to supply the initial spin for the particle.

Figure 1. Basic idea.

Click here for a more detailed explanation of the above vacuum energy tapping approach and why it might work.

Design ideas for tapping vacuum energy

Using the above principles it's possible to produce some basic designs. Click here for a page going over various design ideas (Added the 'general idea' to the top of the page for clarification - March 31, 2011).

Other design ideas can be found in correlations with alleged working devices. One such example is the testatika. Click here for how particle creation may be going on in the testatika.

Vacuum energy tapping experiments

Quick tests before confirming the presence of a magnetic field (Feb 02/2010) - Tests done as soon as the individual components were completed and assembled..

Testing charge holding of BaTiO3 (K=15) capacitor (May 14/2010) - Tests done to show that output cylinders embedded in the capacitor will hold their charge while a load is put on..

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