Self-Charging Electric Car?

Most electric vehicles run at a general energy loss.  This is true of any system that transfers energy from one form to another – in the case of EVs, that’s an energy transfer from chemical-electrical storage (batteries) to motion.  The efficiency of a vehicle drive train is measured in how much of the potential energy of the fuel (gas, electricity, etc.) is used to actually propel the vehicle forward.

A man named Ismael Aviso has been working on a sort of perpetual motion machine for automotive.  His idea is based on Nikola Tesla’s Pierce Arrow conversion, which has become legend, but about which little is really known.  Aviso thinks he’s re-discovered what Tesla did and has been working with it ever since.  Recently, he had a huge breakthrough when a government actually tested and acknowledged his invention.

Those tests were done by the Phillipine government’s Department of Energy.  They compared the motor running from wall outlet power (DC, 11kW), getting 45% efficiency with most of the power loss due to electromagnetic force (EMF) losses in the power distribution and transfer process (this is a DC motor being run from AC power).

By contrast, when Aviso’s device is used to power the motor, the comparable result is 133% efficiency – mainly due to the power equalization (DC to DC) and transfer.

To put this into perspective, let’s consider an all-electric vehicle such as the Nissan Leaf.  The power is transferred from a wall outlet through a converter to batteries on-board.  This entails a net loss in power which would be similar to that shown in the Phillipine DOE’s tests. So the Leaf (or any EV like it) has a net loss of energy potential from its power source (wall outlet) of more than half – before the power is even used to move the car.  Of course, the Leaf is still heads and shoulders above gasoline which has an 80% loss of potential just through the combustion process.

Aviso calls his technology Repelling Force.  To condense the science, the technology works by harnessing the high frequency shorting effect and EMF emissions to create a carrier wave that captures ambient energy.  That energy is then piped into a drive train (in his test model’s case, into a 12V automotive battery which powers a 11kW DC motor) to propel a car.

According to the Phillipine Department of Energy, his technology is sound and produces more energy than it consumes thanks to taking input from the environment around it (ambient energy).  So this is not really a perpetual motion machine, since it’s energy source is the air and its light static charge, but it may as well be.

You can find out more about his technology, the P-DOE’s tests, and proof documentation at PESN.com.  Aviso may put his technology into the open source public domain to allow faster implementation on the market.  He also plans to create and offer EV conversion kits to convert existing combustion vehicles to run on Repelling Force.

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