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You are here: > News > October 18, 2011

Philippine Government Report on Aviso's Overunity Electric Vehicle Posted

The Philippine Department of Science and Technology has finally released its preliminary report of the tests done last February on Ismael Aviso's self-charging electric vehicle, shown to be 133% efficient, compared to the same motor run off mains power, showing 45% efficiency. The testing was done at the University of the Philippines , Department of Mechanical Engineering.


by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

Last February, we reported the the Department of Energy in the Philippines had tested Ismael Aviso's self-charging electric vehicle that appears to harvest energy from the surroundings to keep its battery topped off, enabling the vehicle to run continuously without external charge.  It is similar to Tesla's fabled Pierce Arrow vehicle that allegedly ran on a little black box, extracting energy freely somehow from the wheelwork of nature, requiring no petrol.

The DOST test followed a series of YouTube videos that Aviso published beginning more than a year ago, showing his stripped-down vehicle (to rule out hidden batteries) travelling at low speeds through the third-world Philippine streets, stopping every now and then to measure the battery, which stayed topped off, above 12 volts.  Under normal circumstances, the 11 kW DC motor would rapidly discharge the battery in a few seconds.

Though the Philippine Department of Energy is not in a position to provide grants or funding for such research and development, they did agree to assist by setting up a test to validate this phenomenon.  Approached in December, they took a couple of months  to get adequately informed about the device and to agree on a testing protocol.

Here's the news bullet we posted:

We were told the official report would be coming in a week or two, but nothing came..., until now.  I've suspected that their delay was due to their reticence in signing off on something that appears to violate known laws of physics.

Finally, we have gotten the official report from University of the Philippines Professor, Miguel T. Escoto, Jr., who yesterday provided to Aviso the "EV test (pdf) and Winch data and repulsion test data (xlsx) files", which we are making available here publicly for the first time.  It was provided in response to the following email from Aviso:

On Sat, Oct 15, 2011 at 11:41 PM, ismael aviso wrote:
> Prof. Scoto
> I want to know if you can send to my email the data test result of our
> repelling test. Monday I have a call conference with NASA scientist to
> discuss the equation I need.
> Thanks
> Ismael

This was in response to a story we published a few days ago: Aviso Requests Expert Help for Equation (PESN; October 13, 2011).

The tests by the Philippine Department of Science and Technology (DOST) of the electric vehicle (not of the repelling force, mentioned below) were held at the University of the Philippines, Department of Mechanical Engineering (UPME).

Here's the report, copied from the pdf.


This report presents results of preliminary tests conducted as part of an investigation of Mr. Ismael Aviso's electric vehicle. The tests were conducted at the UPME Vehicle Research and Testing Laboratory (VRTL) on February 24, 2011. The tests, considered as exploratory only and a prelude to a more exhaustive examination, aimed to (a) perform an energy accounting of the electric vehicle when running at a specified steady state condition and (b) determine the range for a given battery charge. The energy accounting consisted of power measurement at the wheels using the chassis dynamometer and voltage-current measurements at the batteries.

Photo shows the two traction batteries and the converter

The electric vehicle uses two, 12 volt, 24 ampere-hour, Motolite battery These are connected in series to provide a traction power system voltage of 24 volts. The batteries are located at the rear of the vehicle. A current meter probe measures the battery current. It uses a hall-effect type of sensor and is clamped around the current carrying conductor. A differential voltage probe is used to measure the battery voltage. This is attached directly across the series connection. Both probes are connected to a two channel, 60MHZ HP digital oscilloscope for measurement readouts. The waveforms are recorded by camera. 

During the tests, the electric vehicle was initially mounted on the chassis dynamometer and driven by Mr. Aviso. The electric vehicle was able to reach and maintain a steady speed of about 7 km/hr with no load. It was decided to run the vehicle under the maximum chassis dynamometer load (Newtons, watts) that will maintain a vehicle speed of 7 km/hr while power measurements from the chassis dynamometer and batteries at the rear of the vehicle are made. Mr. Aviso suggested that for comparison purposes, the electric vehicle be run first using power from the 220V AC, single phase, Meralco line together with an AC/DC transformer-rectifier assembly, after which, the vehicle was run on Aviso's power conversion system (with Meralco line disconnected), referred to here as "Aviso Tech". This suggestion was adopted and three (3) trials were conducted, each trial consisting of the vehicle running at 7 km/hr, maximum dynamometer load, power from Meralco line first, then shift to "Aviso Tech" as power source. Upon Mr. Aviso's request, a road test of the electric vehicle around the campus followed the trials above, after which, the electric vehicle was returned to the chassis dynamometer for a rundown test. 

Early on during the road test, the vehicle slowed down while negotiating an uphill portion of Magsaysay Street, the vehicle started slowing down. According to Mr. Aviso, his assistant was monitoring two instruments at the time: the on-board current meter and the GPS tracking device that we added to track the test route. The traction current was supposed to be kept under 15 amps. The assistant, at that moment, was monitoring the GPS instrument, when smoke started coming out from the converter. He noticed that the current shot to 35 amps on the uphill incline, when this happened. The converter unit heated up rapidly upon exceeding the 15 ampere current limit. Since the system coils had overheated, the electric vehicle was stopped a while to cool them down before proceeding some more. It was decided to go back downhill and run along the flatter academic oval route. The electric vehicle stopped after running between 300 – 400 meters and was towed back to the VRTL. The rundown test was cancelled to avoid possible further damage to the electric vehicle as a result of the uphill road test incident. 

However, the vehicle was again mounted on the chassis dynamometer to make measurements from two additional small batteries in front of the vehicle overlooked during the first three trials.

Photo shows the two auxiliary batteries and the DC traction motor

This set of batteries supplied power to the auxiliary system devices, like cooling fans and micro-controller unit that controls the DC to DC power converter. Mr. Aviso showed us the wiring close up. He explained "for safety, the voltage needed by the microcontroller board is only minimal, and the power from the rear batteries would damage the board, if he takes the power from them." Measurements on the front batteries, show roughly a power of about 18watts (12 volts at 1.5amps) and does not contribute to traction power. The converter was run long enough to make measurements of the average readings. 

As the vehicle managed to run only at about 3 km/hr this time, only the voltage and current readings and waveforms from these additional batteries were taken. The waveforms obtained were different from the waveforms measured from the rear batteries in the previous three trials. The tests were terminated after these measurements. 

Test Results: 

Three test trials were conducted. Each trial consisted of running the vehicle for 10 minutes on the Meralco AC line voltage using an AC/DC transformer-rectifier assembly, after which, the vehicle was set to run on Aviso's power conversion system, referred to here as "Aviso Tech". The test results are tabulated below. The "Output Power" is the wheel power measured with the dynamometer. AC input power is (VA x pf) while input power from the battery is (Vave x Iave).

Comparison of the output power vs. the input power when running on Aviso Tech seems to indicate an "unaccounted for" source of power or energy responsible for the higher values of output power than input power. It is strongly recommended that a more detailed examination and testing of the Aviso electric vehicle be conducted to address this observation.

The graph below shows the voltage and current waveforms taken from the rear batteries during the chassis dynamometer tests.

Rear Battery test Waveforms 

In addition to this self-charging electric car, Aviso has also invented a solid state electrical generator called the "MEG", a repulsive force technology used in a "Universal Motor", and recently an HHO producing technology. All of his technologies appear to operate by utilizing a core method of extracting energy from the ambient environment.

In addition to testing Aviso's electric vehicle, the DOST also tested Aviso's "repelling force" phenomenon.  Professor, Miguel T. Escoto, Jr.'s email from yesterday also included those results.

The first numbers are for the control, averaging at 36.7% work/energy efficiency.  The second numbers are of Aviso's repelling force mechanism, with a work/energy efficiency of 94.3%.

And here is an email that came in from Aviso later today:

From: ismael aviso 
To: Sterling Allan ; [Hank] ; *** ; EScoto UP prof 
Sent: Tuesday, October 18, 2011 4:01 PM [MST]
Subject: Big question re: Data test result of repelling force & E car.


The testing of D.O.E. between my repelling force & Winch type of pulling the 1 kilo up to 30feet , it took the conventional motor almost 10 second to lift. My repelling force just 1 second to reach 30Feet.

The Result difference is 36% with 11 watts consumption from the battery. efficiency from Conventional & my repelling is 94% efficiency.

Not much big difference of 34% eff. compared to 94% eff.

Now Some Engineer's duplicated or similar to my repelling force with the same speed of 1 second lifting 1 kilo to 30 feet required 3,700 joules. Here's the video link: 

My repelling force with same 30feet lifting a 1 kilo , but consumed only 85 Joules.

We have big difference result. 

That is a big question , due to a big difference of Joules consumed with the same result of action ( 1 second speed & 30 feet of height ). 

I talked already to some expert engineers. They said the way the Inter - agency Technical Evaluation committee headed by D.O.S.T. might not have been done exactly the right way, not going far enough, & some expert suggestion is to include a dynamo in the test.

Their question is what will be the application why we are doing this kind of test ? If the answer is to produce a Electrical power by means of turning a dynamo, it means it needs to include in the calculation the behavior or parameters of the dynamo in creating power. 

If the application is to produce a power from turning the dynamo.. it required speed. It means more speed more power output & lesser speed means lesser power output. 

They are suggesting to connect the winch cable with dynamo with same speed ( 10 seconds ) & check how much the power output can produce & compare with my repelling force with speed of 1 second with cable turning the dynamo. 

They said, it can be calculated the proper way, using the original test data result. Just measure the shafting diameter of the Dynamo & turn it for 10 seconds with equivalent of 30 feet cable attach to the shafting & next using my repelling force with 1 second speed : 30 feet as well to turn the same dynamo, using a 30 feet cable wire & then measure a gain the dynamo output. 

Or just simply wait to finish my on going repelling force mechanical set up & connect to the dynamo, run it & measure, then it will settle the issue once & for all. 



# # #

This story is also published at BeforeItsNews.

What You Can Do

  1. Donate to Aviso's research
  2. Pass this on to your friends and favorite news sources.
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  5. Subscribe to our newsletter to stay abreast of the latest, greatest developments in the free energy sector.
  6. Let professionals in the renewable energy sector know about the promise of this technology. 

Other PES Coverage

See also

Resources at

  • Aviso-OS - A discussion group for planning and coordinating the logistics of open sourcing Ismael Aviso's self-charging electric vehicle.
  • Aviso_EV  - A group for the development, replicating, characterization, optimization, improving of the Ismael Aviso self-charging electric vehicle project.
  • Aviso_News - Newsletter
Page posted by Sterling D. Allan June 27, 2011
Last updated November 19, 2011 


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