Augmenting Lawrence Nelson’s Free Electron Condensation Voltage Gain Device With Electron Clusters!

Electrons have mutual repulsion due to their negative electrical charge. Simply put, they want to push away from each other. Electron Clusters, also known as EVOs or Exotic Vacuum Objects (including many other names such as strange radiation) are organized torodial structures of electrons that are defying their mutual repulsion. But what if there was a way to produce a phenomenon that was somewhere in between: pushing electrons closer together than normal (with the help of electron-positron pairs from the zero point energy field) but not quite to the point they form clusters? Lawrence Nelson’s Free Electron Condensation Voltage Gain Device seems to do this.

His device is alleged to work because when electrons are pushed together, zero point energy from the vacuum starts to cohere, producing electron-positron pairs that suddenly appear. These electron-positron pairs, positioned between or around the individual electrons being pushed together, act as a dielectric substance which nullifies or resists the negative charge. Because these electron-positron pairs are around, the negative charge between electrons is less resulting in a reduced force which allows them to move closer together than they ordinarily should be capable of doing for the same input energy. The result is that due to energy extraction from the vacuum, you can squeeze electrons together for potentially far less energy than you get out when they are allowed to fly apart. I visualize this setup as each electron being represented by an individual coil of a metal spring. In this setup, I can push together the individual coils for very little input energy (due to zero point energy screening the repulsion) but when I release the pressure the spring expands to its original state producing a tremendous output — far more than I put in.

In the Free Electron Voltage Gain Device, an electron beam is focused into a storage unit which can be a magnetic “electron trap” or a conductive enclosure surrounded by a vacuum to prevent electron leakage. The beam continually pushes more and more electrons into the structure until a limit is reached. At this point for the same input voltage no more electrons will squeeze into the cavity. However, the electrons that were pushed inside with help of the zero point energy field screening a portion of the negative charge now have a great potential energy. By discharging this “capacitor” (not a traditional capacitor but simply an enclosure containing the electrons) through a ground wire with a load, more electrical energy can be produced than was required to power the electron beam. Lawrence Nelson has claimed that an early experimental device produced a COP of 5 which means the device produced five times more output than input.

If you want to learn more, here are his two patents. A search of the internet can provide some additional information.

Method and system for energy conversion using a screened-free-electron source

https://www.google.com/patents/US6465965

Free Electron Condensation Voltage Gain Device

www.rexresearch.com/nelson/us2001040434.pdf

I find it interesting that he mentions Ken Shoulders in his patents and on his webpages that are now only available on the WayBackMachine mentions using the same technology with electron clusters. Since an electron cluster contains potentially billions of electrons but has nearly all of its charge screened, you could store more EVOs together than electrons. These EVOs may or may not stay individual in the containment device but might merge to form one massive EVO. Likewise, with a high enough voltage, individual electrons fired into the cavity might cluster into EVOs.

The most important message here is that this represents a simple method that could be used to produce free energy from the vacuum. Moreover, when you look at the massive energies that would normally be required to push electrons together to the density in EVOs, you see that the output could be enormous. These technologies deserve serious research and development.

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