Steorn opens development base with emphasis on new solid state design
Irish company says they have a solid state (no moving parts) version of
their "overunity" electromagnetic technology that is showing great promise and which is in process of being optimized by the Steorn Knowledge Development Base (SKDB), now open for general membership as of
the beginning of April.
Pure Energy Systems News
Copyright © 2010
Solid State Orbo is the latest physical implementation of the Orbo technology platform.
Another stride has been taken by the Dublin, Ireland company, Steorn, who has been making waves with their announcement of a technology that produces more energy than it consumes, by harnessing unseen energy from the environment through electromagnetic means, in the tradition of
Nikola Tesla in the latter half of his
Now they say they have a solid state (no moving parts) version of the technology that is showing great promise and which is in process of being optimized by the Steorn Knowledge Development Base (SKDB), now open for general membership as of April 1 (not an April Fools stunt). With this simplified and more practical design, Steorn expects the development to advance rapidly. Hence, the main focus of the SKDB will be on the solid state electromagnetic configuration of Orbo. The SKDB is an online collaboration environment designed to facilitate the sharing of knowledge and the further development of Orbo technology.
From Dec. 2009 through March, 2010 at the Waterways Visitor Centre in Dublin, Steorn had on display a public demonstration of an electromagnetic motor alleged to produce more electricity than was required to run it. They gave several live demonstrations during this time, and they allowed groups or individuals to come in and take measurements. And they said they would be publishing the results of those tests.
Apparently the amount of gain was not significant enough to create any kind of mainstream buzz; and the press has pretty much ignored the company this time around; after giving them major coverage in July of 2007 when they announced that they would give a live demonstration of their motor, which demonstration was botched, showing a magnet motor that did not turn.
So when Steorn announced this past December that they were doing another demonstration, the mainstream media took a sideways glance, just in case there might be something phenomenal; but the demonstration failed to create excitement, so the media did nothing more than provide an occasional chuckle.
The mainstream press so far has completely ignored the recent announcement about the solid state breakthrough and the opening of the
Here's a video Steorn prepared for this announcement:
The Steorn press release said, in part:
The SKDB will be the sole medium for the dissemination of Orbo technology and its future enhancements. All developments and improvements to Orbo technology will be shared amongst the members of the SKDB for further research and development.
Access to the SKDB will be granted via the SKDB Developer License, which will be available online to developers, individual enthusiasts, researchers and all other interested parties as of 1st April 2010. The Developer License and SKDB membership are renewable on an annual basis, subject to interested parties confirming their acceptance of the License and Terms of Service and payment of license and membership fees
From friends in the free energy community, the primary criticism of Steorn is that they expect people who join the SKDB to deed over to
Steorn any improvements the person might come up with. Steorn says that the benefit to the developer is the opportunity to get a license to the technology once it is ready to go to market, though such licenses will come with a fee as well.
While that has turned many away, there are nevertheless a fair number of scientists involved in SKDB, and I hope to see something practical come from the process. Will Steorn be the first to introduce a solid state electromagnetic free energy device to the marketplace?
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