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ERR Flux Generator prepping for power plant installation
It's been a while since we've heard from he Noahs Ark Foundation,
who now say they're working on testing their system in a power plant setting. "It's really not suited to household power, requiring a specialty inverter that would be to big and expensive."
900W generator displayed in ERR Co.'s
Pure Energy Systems News
Last Thursday, I got a call from Dr. James B. Schwartz, inventor of the ERR
Flux Generator, the multi-kilowatt, solid state system that uses different combinations of materials to harvest the earth's magnetic field. They were the ones who years ago allegedly had 60,000 units of 300 and 900 Watts build in Japan, only to be confiscated by the Japanese government for code violations.
[I had written 20,000, as we reported previously, but Ben corrected it to
60,000] A few years later, he posted a video on YouTube showing him running a 5kW solid state system.
I've not received an update from James for a long time -- years.
It sounds like they've been busy and have been making progress, though not as rapidly as any of us would like. Things take time. For the most part, he prefers staying under the radar, but he did give me permission to post a few things regarding their present status.
"Ours is going to take a while."
He said they're working on testing their system in a power plant setting. "It's really not suited to household power, requiring a specialty inverter that would be to big and expensive."
On the technology itself, they have been able to replace their earlier plate materials with ceramics.
The device you see in the photo only weighs 1.5 pounds and is able to produce around 800 to 1200 watts depending on the location. He said when he does lectures; he lets this run for several hours where everyone can see it.
He said that part of the larger circuit board shown is a "dummy circuit" taken from another system, as a decoy, with only a small portion retrofitted to their system.
Another circuit is from a satellite phone to enable self-destruction if the device is tampered with or diverted during transport.
The super-capacitors, "give it a jump, if needed, if dormant for more than a month."
The circuit board also prevents feedback between two units; otherwise you cannot place two separate units within 3-5 feet of each other.
He told me an anecdotal story that was quite interesting about how they have found that if batteries, such as AA or in a cell phone, are place within close vicinity of the device when it is on, will be drained, as if the device is somehow able to access that energy.
The toggle switch is for emergency shut-down.
Because the device harvests the earth's magnetic field, which isn't the same everywhere, there is an adjustor on the circuit board that will tune in to the local frequency, selecting from a series of about 32 different variants, to find the one that's the closest.
Actually, he said, there are five different frequencies that agitate the plates in the ceramics. Legend says that there are seven total, but James and his group have only been able to find five. They're called "the god frequencies". "I don't think we'll find them in my lifetime."
He said that they plan on filing three stand-alone patents as an improvement on what previously was filed and refused as one patent in 1984.
In other news, James said that about 20 years ago he experimented with the QEG (originated by Tim Thrapp) technology.
"I have one of those in my storage. We couldn't get it to put out more than it took in. The vibrations were almost shaking the table apart. We had to put it on a concrete floor. We might take up the project again later, especially if they solve some of the problems."
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