Buoyancy is Underrated
Try pushing a 5-gallon bucket of air under water. Ships and tankers
float on the principle of buoyancy. So why couldn't a power plant be made to run
on it? It seems to me that Rosch's KPP technology does that.
Pure Energy Systems News
I would like to just put a thought experiment out there for you skeptics who are
shouting that the Rosch
Innovations AG KPP technology couldn't possibly work -- a buoyancy device involving floats that
fill with air at the bottom of a water tank to cause them to rise, turning a
generator in the process, such that the system can self-loop (keep itself
running) while also producing excess energy for base load power production.
Exhibit A. Very large cargo and military vessels are kept afloat by buoyancy. A US. Nimitz
Class has a full load displacement of 97,000 tons, and look how small it's base
is in comparison to its top. The world's largest supertanker was the Batillus,
with a gross tonnage of 275,268. (Wikipedia)
Exhibit B. Try pushing a 5 gallon bucket of air under water. How easy is
that? Harder, logistically, than carrying a 5 gallon bucket of water, because
then you have a handle to work with.
Now, with these two pieces of information in your head, tell me with a straight
face that a buoyancy system with air floats is not capable of producing
As for the chain and gearbox size, maybe (I don't know, just guessing) the Rosch
generators have a low turning resistance (e.g. harnessing back EMF to facilitate
the net gain seen, thereby contributing to the net power gain).
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