In reply to  Vibrator !'s message of Thu, 31 May 2018 18:27:36 +0100:

If you are not a troll, then put it on a web page, and post a link here. 
Also take your prototype and measuring equipment to your local university or
college and demonstrate it to a physics Prof....or do you only have the sims?

>I've found Bessler's gain principle.  The energy density's obviously
>'infinite', and power density's limited only by material constraints.
>A propulsion application is also implied, but not yet tested.
>I've put together some WM2D sims, independently metering all component
>variables of the input / output energy, for cross-referencing consistency -
>no stone is left unturned, and there are no gaps.  All values have also
>been checked with manual calcs.  The results are incontrovertible - this is
>neither mistake, nor psychosis.
>It's been a week since achieving certainty, yet all i've done in that time
>is stare in disbelief at the results.
>Yet it's no 'happy accident' either - i worked out the solution from first
>principles, then put together a mechanism that does what the maths do,
>confirming the theory.
>I'm understandably even more incredulous at the implications of the CoM
>violation than the CoE one, yet the latter's entirely dependent upon the
>former.  Both are being empirically measured, in a direct causal
>This absolutely demands immediate wider attention.
>But who in their right mind would even look at it?  How do i bring it to
>the attentions of the 'right' people - the ones that need to know about it,
>and who can join in the R&D - without resorting to futile crank-emails to
>universities and govt. departments etc.?
>I've wasted a week, so far.  Too long, already.
>Pretty much blinded in the headlights here.. i could sorely do with making
>a few bob off it, but at the same time it's too important to sit on - so
>how to reconcile these conflicting priorities?
>I'd like to post up the sims here, or at least provide a link to them, just
>to share the findings with ANYONE able to comprehend them...  it's just
>classical mechanics (or at least, the parts that can actually be measured)
>- force, mass and motion.  The absolute basics.  Simply no room for error
>or ambiguity.  Unequivocal 'free' energy; currently around 190% of unity.
>You definitely want to see this, and i desperately want to share it.
>What should i do though?  How does one proceed, in this kind of situation?

Robin van Spaandonk

local asymmetry = temporary success

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