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Mark Dansie Demonstrates Solid-State Chip and Water Flashlight
On November 11, 2012, at the Global Breakthrough Energy Movement conference in Holland, Mark Dansie of Infinergy demonstrated a chip that harvests electrons from the ambient.
He also demonstrated a battery technology that enables a flashlight to last 200
The electrodes are places such that one alligator
clip touches the top of the chip, and the other touches the bottom.
Pure Energy Systems News
On November 11, 2012, at the Global Breakthrough Energy Movement conference in Hilversum, Holland,
Mark Dansie of Infinergy
in Salt Lake City, demonstrated a chip that harvests electrons from the ambient.
That technology is not being developed by Infinergy, but they are sharing a
facility, and probably some personnel.
We've been featuring that technology in our Top
5 and runners up for about a year. I don't know if they have a name for it
yet. We've been calling it EEFG
(Endless Electric Field Generator).
Mark showed it hooked up to a meter that showed the voltage constantly
increasing, then he would short it out, to bring the voltage to zero, and it
would again begin climbing in voltage.
The technology has been independently validated by several third party groups
with high credentials.
Once they get the atomic deposition machine set up, which is able to fit a
football field size area on a postage stamp sized device, it's conceivable that
such a device could power a cell phone without ever having to be plugged in, and
would outlast the phone. The raw manufacturing costs would be very inexpensive.
Presently, they're expecting that an early iteration of this technology might
begin making it to market in 2-3 years.
Mark also demonstrated a flashlight that can last around 200 hours on one
anode. So instead of replacing batteries, you replace the anode, which might
cost $2-3. "Just add water" and it is ready to go. It's a superior
variation of the magnesium
battery we posted at PESWiki back in June, except its alloy rod
doesn't get build-up that needs to be scrapped off every once in a while, and
their output is much higher. Their cathode is the primary where the real goods
He had a nicer flashlight prototype to demonstrate, but the TSA removed it from
his luggage and left him a note in its place. So he was limited to the two
"clunkers" that also demonstrate the effect.
Our associate at NEST, Jim
Rodney, is helping them with the form factor design
for the flashlight. Another associate of ours at PES Network, Doug
Furr, is going to be involved with the injection molding once they go into
production. I met with him last night on another matter.
I've uploaded two videos I shot of Mark's report. One was at a press conference,
where he talked about the technology, and the other was one-on-one, where he
demonstrated it. He gave a similar demonstration during his lecture.
They don't plan on open-sourcing it at first, but they are not putting patent
protection on it either. It's only a matter of time before it is reverse
engineered and copied. Their strategy is to be first and fast.
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