A new technology A device similar to a box of a television, which does not make noise and is capable of generating enough electrical energy to supply the needs of a house, without using fuel, water or atmospheric elements, is possible thanks to a singular development of Mexican scientists. How they did it? The engineers of the Jhostoblak Corporation, developed a system that works by means of a movement of fifth generation turbines, which is produced by the non-attraction of electromagnetic continuous fields, that is, when trying to join two forces of the same pole, it is evident that repel The process is constant and, together with the breaking of the principles of the law of force and power, allow the production of clean electric power 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.
A new technology produces clean and self-sustaining electrical energy
Minimum capacity of production
The minimum capacity of production of the device is five kilowatts per hour (120 per day), enough to supply 12 houses of higher average housing. And the maximum is one mega per hour (that is 24 Megabytes per day), which can cover the requirements of a large population or a municipality. On the other hand, they explain, it does not cause magnetic fields or any radiation to process the electrical energy, the alternating current and the direct one; and the installation only requires connecting the two cables that go to the electrical service line to the equipment.
Technology is protected under industrial
It should be noted that the technology is protected under industrial secrecy in the United States and, in the short term, it will obtain the same type of registration under the tutelage of Switzerland. In addition, it was developed 20 years ago, time in which the engineers have manufactured prototypes, which have been perfected until the current one.
technology is flexible
The technology is flexible and can be fixed to the photo voltaic cells, which means that from now on, technologies can be developed that will allow mobile phones, laptops and smart watches to efficiently use solar energy to ensure its operation. To achieve this, engineers have used super capacitors, capable of sustaining an unusually high energy density compared to normal capacitors and releasing energy in torrents. At present, however, super capacitors can not store enough energy to make viable solar batteries.
To solve this problem, what the team at RMIT University in Melbourne has done is to investigate how living organisms can store a lot of energy in a small area. It was inspired by the leaves of a common American fern, which are full of veins and therefore are very efficient in energy storage and water transport. The electrode is based on the fractal forms of the fern leaf, which replicate themselves like the mini-structures present inside the snowflakes. Engineers have used this concept to improve the storage of solar energy at the nano meter level.