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Independence Day poised for first exotic free energy device market debut
announced a limited media event of a private showing to its licensed
manufacturers of its Multiple Angular Force Generator (MAFG) which is said to
extract energy from several forces of nature including gravity and anti-gravity.
The following day they will be taking their first orders with a
On June 10, 2010, Matthew D. Smith-Caggiano wrote:
I am informing you that we will be postponing the scheduled release date of July 4th until further notice. We have not finished our testing phase and want to explore all of our options for the best possible model available. I apologize for the inconvenience.
Allen Caggiano stands next to the Angular
force Generator in a YouTube video.
Pure Energy Systems News
Copyright © 2010
On Monday, I reported an interview I had with inventor Matthew D. Smith-Caggiano in which he told about the Angular Force Generator that he developed with substantial help from his inventor dad, Allen Caggiano. I titled the story:
"Caggianos preparing Angular Force Generator production
prototype", with description: "Father and son team from S. Carolina have a demonstrator gravity motor that they claim puts out 15 times as much energy as it consumes, and are now preparing a production prototype for a commercial unit that would cost 2/3 as much as solar, while providing continuous output."
Given some of the skeptical comments provided by some of our advisors, I put a preface statement at the opening of the page: "CAUTION: NOT VALIDATED."
Matt was gracious, understanding the skepticism, but provided me with two clarifying statements:
"I feel that you have made a mistake in implying that we are using licensing fees to fund this project. We do not want anyone to invest in something that is not proven. We have used our own assets to build the AFG prototype model and MAFG production model to prove the concept."
"It should also be made clear that the invention is still experimental in nature and not ready for commercialization yet and that any sale or use is purely for experimental purposes and remains under your
Then on Wednesday Matt called and asked if I'd be willing to interview his dad, to let him tell "his side of the story" in response to the negative reputation he's accrued over the years, though he certainly has his share of admirers as well.
I nearly backed out prior to the interview on Thursday during our preliminary conversation. I've found that often inventors can be their own worst enemies due to their attitudes and lack of tact; and Allen seemed to have his share of these types of attributes. I'm glad I went through with the
He spent about the first 15 minutes talking about his Fuel Implosion Vaporization System (FIVS) by which he claims to have been able to profoundly boost the fuel efficiency of the vehicles on which it has been applied. He said he got close to 75 mpg in his '72 Pontiac, which usually "couldn't get better than 16 mpg going downhill with a tail wind", according to a GM engineer who testified against his technology in court.
Then he told about his son's technology that they've been perfecting for three years, having supposedly proved the concept right away.
MAFG Nearly Ready for Market
He gave a different impression of the technology
than Matt did regarding how ready the technology is.
The picture I formed in my head after talking to Matt was that the device
they planned to unveil on July 4 was presently under construction, and that what
would be shown on July 4 would be the next iteration of the technology as they
refine the design. If I heard right,
Allen said that it's already been built and proven and is in process of being
tested and tweaked; and what will be shown on July 4 will be a production
prototype, ready for the manufacturers to replicate for customers.
According to Allen, we're talking units that are 10 x 10 x 12 foot high with enough output to power a house or two, in a load-following manner, providing as much power as the house needs, when it needs it, with no fuel requirement; and with a 20 year guarantee (not warranty); all at a price that is expected to be cheaper than solar or wind power.
Maintenance will be minimal, around once a year.
Allen said that the power comes from a number of forces, combined in a unique way to harness energy from the environment; including: gravity, anti-gravity, angular force, momentum, speed, leveraged weight timing, and centripetal force.
The device requires input power, which allegedly is covered by the copious
output power. The input level is apparently how the output amount is
The Angular Force Generator (AFG) has just one pendulum involved in harnessing these forces. But the new Multiple Angular Force Generator (MAFG) involves more than one pendulum, supposedly contributing to greater stability and power.
He said that in the past three years they have had a number of
"sophisticated engineers" involved in their research and development
Another of Allen's son is a lawyer in Boston. Allen said he called it is a
"mega trillion dollar technology."
Though the device takes 30-45 seconds to come up to speed from a stop, Allen
said that it is very responsive when it comes to responding to the load that is
put on it -- less then 1/2 a second. I don't quite see how those two
attributes can coexist in the same device. I would predict that if the
technology is indeed real that a heavy load turned on would create a brown-out
while the device takes time to come up to speed to handle that load.
Allen also said that having a lot of torque it would be suitable to mobile
applications, but I would think that it would need to be more responsive in
order to serve as a primary direct drive. I would think that a more
appropriate role would be to keep the batteries charged in an electric vehicle.
Allen gave a different take regarding licenses. Matt said that that they are entertaining new license inquiries, whereas Allen said that they pretty much have enough already lined up to keep them plenty busy.
Neither are they looking for financing, as they have self-financed thus
far. "Everyone wants in on the action after the bread comes out of the
oven. It's like betting on a horse when it's crossing the finish
He said that of the many people who have come to see the technology (under NDA),
that none have walked away unconvinced that it works.
Allen hasn't yet worked out the estimated retail cost for the MAFG, but Matt
estimated that it would be about 2/3 the price of a solar installation. He
said that they have three banks lined up to provide 4.5% financing to customers.
Here's a video of Allen and Matt demonstrating their AFG.
July 4, 2010 Event
Allen said that there would be around 36 people in attendance at the private
Independence Day debut, primarily including licensed manufacturers. There
would be some media present to document the event. He invited me to
He said that licensees or negotiating parties include individuals from India,
Nigeria, S. Africa, Algeria, Holland, Germany, France, Italy, Australia,
Lebanon, Jordan, Syria, and Egypt. Their licensees in the U.S. include
some Native American reservations such as the Lakota. He would like to see
the technology help them rise from their poverty and third world status.
"I want to give some of America back to them."
Allen said one manufacturer expects to be able to build 50 units per day at
first, ramping up to 1500 per day by the end of the year.
"We want to change the way people produce power and end global warming; and
we have the product to do it," Allen said.
Fuel Implosion Vaporization System (FIVS) next to market
Shortly after the MAFG has been launched, Allen said they plan to also launch a
commercial version of their fuel efficiency technology which will cost around
$1250 while boosting mileage several-fold, resulting in a short return on
investment time. By then, the demand for fuel efficiency technology will
certainly be ripe, with the Gulf oil spill crisis no doubt pushing up the price
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