Development of Patented Autonomous Quantum Gravitational Electric Energy Generator Prototypes

  •  Claude Poher    
  •  Danielle Poher    


After quantum physics modelling of Gravitational interaction from hypotheses, we performed experimental confirmation experiments of predicted increased Faraday’s induction. Brief and low energy electric discharges were made, at room temperature, into partially superconducting Graphite based devices, patented and named “emitters”, inserted in series with the primary low inductance of a transformer. The high voltage secondary inductance of that transformer was connected to a capacitor, so the secondary current oscillated during several milliseconds.

We Measured the global energy efficiency of Faraday’s induction, during each electric discharge into the emitter of the primary circuit. We also measured evolution of the peak primary discharge current, and of its derivative, versus the initial charge voltage. We observed systematically a much larger than 100% energy efficiency. That energy efficiency increases with the primary discharge energy. The peak discharge current is observed to be much larger than predicted by Ohm’s Law, and the discharge current derivative is also observed to be much larger than classically predicted.

Same experiments, performed with “normal conductive devices (control)”, gave energy efficiencies much lower than 100 %, independent of the stored energy. And their peak discharge currents and derivatives followed Ohm’s Law.

From these confirmations of predicted results, we proposed and tested successfully concepts of Autonomous electric Generators prototypes, extracting their energy from the cosmological Gravitational quantum field. Their industrial use into electric vehicles should preserve Earth fossil energy resources, as well as reduce the detrimental climate effects of greenhouse gases emissions. Hypotheses are suggested to explain the observed experimental facts.

This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
  • ISSN(Print): 1916-9639
  • ISSN(Online): 1916-9647
  • Started: 2009
  • Frequency: semiannual

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