Perendev Seeks Manufacturers for Free-Power Electromagnetic Motor
Game-changing technology is given breathing room to grow at a
sustainable rate due to unbelievability of the claim. Disclosure of
pre-cursor magnet motor instructions scheduled for early March.
The following report is based largely on a live
interview with Mike Brady on Feb. 17, 2007. Note that the information
provided here is based on statements made by Brady, and have not been verified
by the New Energy Congress. (Ref.)
Since the time of this interview ( as of April 25, 2007), no validation of any of the claims made in this interview has been accomplished.
Sterling Allan has been involved in negotiations with Perendev for
possible manufacturing and marketing rights of the technology within
the U.S. (Ref.)
Concept image. (Note that the
"Perendev" and "100 kW" wording has been added
electronically and are not on the actual unit, which may or may not be the
actual Perendev unit for sale.)
Pure Energy Systems News
Copyright © 2007
MUNICH, GERMANY -- Now that Perendev Power Developments Pty (Ltd) has achieved
the milestone of bringing a free energy electromagnetic motor (EMM) to market,
the present obstacle is meeting demand, according to Perendev's managing
director, Mike Brady.
"The more people that don't believe, the better this suits me, at this
point," Brady said in a live interview with PESN on Feb. 17, 2007. (Ref.)
With 65,000 orders (showing interest), and a present production rate of 20 to 30
units per month, the main obstacle Perendev Power Developments Pty (Ltd) faces
is not having enough manufacturing capacity. While the number of licensees
is growing, the demand is growing even more.
According to Brady, the company has been in full production since July, 2006,
and has produced between 80 and 90 units, about half of which are 100 kilowatt
generators, and the other half are 300 kilowatt generators. Around 60 of
those are installed and operating. Additionally, six earlier beta-test
iterations of the generator have been operating continuously for fourteen months
in various locations, with only one bearing issue on one of the units. The
company also has plans to produce a 600 kW, 1 megawatt, and 4 MW sizes. An
"auto pack" has been developed for retrofitting vehicles with an EMM.
In all, Mike estimated that around 120 people have witnessed the EMM in
operation. A major automobile company in the U.S. has shown strong
interest in the auto pack. The Holland government is going to install one
of the 300 kW units in one of its river boats. A 4 MW unit is going to be
installed in an ocean liner.
The smallest size, 100 kW is about ten times more than what a large home would
require, so the market for these motors at this time is geared more for
commercial settings, or power coops.
Brady said that the unit is governable, able to produce as little as 14 Watts,
and everything in-between, up to its full rated capacity. The motor is fitted to
an off-the-shelf generator such as Bosch, with a good reputation in the power
industry. The Perendev motor provides 24-7 power at the level required by
the user, in contrast to solar or wind generators that produce in proportion to
the solar or wind level -- independent of the power needs of the user, requiring
battery storage for the device to be feasible for individual use, independent of
Furthermore, the cost of the unit alone, is 3.5 times cheaper than a comparable
diesel-powered generator; and it doesn't use any fuel; and it doesn't
pollute. No emissions. Even the heat output is low, except at the
highest output levels near the top of the production capacity.
The Perendev 100 kW generator costs 19,000 Euros ($25,000 USD), while a
comparable 100 kW diesel-powered generator would cost around 65,000 Euros, and
would be quite a bit larger. On top of that, in order to produce 100 kW
continuously, the diesel generator would consume $37,000 worth of fuel each
month, at a cost of 1.00 Euro per liter. Furthermore, there are the CO2-emissions
penalties involved with the diesel generator.
The 100 kW and 300 kW motors are comparable in size and weight. The 300 kW
unit is 1.6 meters long by 1.2 m wide and 1.4 m high, weighing 350 kg, while the
100 kW unit is 1.2 m long and 250 kg, sharing the other dimensions, to allow the
unit to fit through doors.
A starter engine spins the motor up to 200 rpm, at which point the motor is
self-energizing, due to electromagnetic principles not yet understood by modern
physics. The motors are designed to spin at 3000 rpm, while the alternator
(generator) spins at half that speed: 1500 rpm. Brady described the
modulation of the power output as being comparable to an alternator in a
Perendev does not sell the motors. It leases them on a five year contract,
requiring 50% down at the time of contract, with the remaining 50% paid upon
completion of the motor. At the end of five years, the customer can either
continue the lease with a small monthly payment, or have the unit removed.
The Perendev Electromagnetic Motor is an evolution of an earlier all-magnet
motor also invented by Brady, a video
of which has been seen by at least a few tens of thousands of people, if not a
few million. The electromagnetic version still uses permanent magnets in
one of the halves of the rotor/stator equation, but uses coils for the other
half, which can be switched off and on further augmenting the effect discovered
and developed in the earlier magnet motor iteration.
Brady announced in the interview yesterday that he has hired a professional web
service to create a website with full instructions regarding the replication of
the magnetic motor. Many people have attempted unsuccessfully to replicate
the Perendev magnetic motor, based on the video, the patent application that is
now public knowledge (ref.),
and other scraps of information that trickle around the net. He plans to
provide the missing pieces of information to enable them to have success,
primarily in the magnet shielding mechanism. He said the site is scheduled
for launch at the beginning of March.
Of the two magnet motors in Brady's possession, with claimed output capacity of
20 kW, he said he will be donating one to the Deutse Museum, and keeping the
His present focus is on the the advanced version that he has achieved in the
electromagnetic extrapolation of the magnet motor. Rather than seek for
patent protection, he has chosen the route of protecting the intellectual
property through trade secrets, non-disclosure agreements and tight security.
Each unit is fitted with GPS tracking and tamper alarms. If a unit is
tampered with, a contracted security company will be immediately notified to
respond and remove the unit, terminating the lease, with penalties.
"We've had a lot of strange people show up -- probably representing most of
the world's secret agencies," Mike said. "They come poised as
business men, but we know who they are." He hopes that he won't be
viewed as too much of a threat to the power companies. His technology
represents a savings for them as well, which computes to greater earnings, while
also satisfying the environmentalist segment who are becoming ever more vocal
and demanding to go green.
In the midst of this, Perendev has secured or is in process of securing
licensing agreements with clients in Spain, Austria, Czechoslovakia, Hungary,
Russia, Denmark, France, Hawaii, among other places -- mostly European. (See.)
The licenses entail a high up-front fee based on the region's GDP.
Germany, for example, would have a license fee of 39.5 million Euros. Ten
percent down holds the area during negotiations, with the balance due in the
first five years.
Asked about a return on investment, Brady pointed out that selling 1000 units
per month would return $34.4 million Euros per month.
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