Introducing QEG2

Below is a picture of a working QEG2. qeg2 Now let me explain the labelled parts. But, if you don’t fully understand my explanation, don’t worry because forthcoming posts will explain everything in more detail and, additionally, you don’t need to fully understand basic electronics to build a QEG2.

Label 1. The simple electronics consists mainly of a 555 timer, 4017 IC and 8 transistors. The 555 timer runs as an astable multi vibrator (oscillator) which produces a continuous series of voltage pulses. The frequency of the pulses can be varied by the potentiometer (variable resistor). The 4017 decade counter cycles through the 8 coiled poles in the core (explained shortly) which are intermittently pulsed. The 8 transistors are used to amplify the voltage at each pole.

Label 2. This is the Core. The QEG2 core is similar to the core of the mini QEG discussed in a previous post. It comprises two steel plates and a coil between them that generates the voltage. Each steel plate has a cross at its center. The cross is divided into 4 sections known as poles. Each pole is coiled clockwise or anti-clockwise dependent on which side of the core it’s on. The image below shows the 4 poles on the top plate. core The poles need to be connected at the center of each plate because the connection provides a magnetic fade effect which improves both AC wave-form and voltage levels. There’s also a steel bolt connecting the two plates which is not visible because of the masking tape. A simple magnetic field is created by the core to harness toroidal energy also known as zero-point energy (radiant energy). A fully activated core will generate in excess of 100 volts, dependent on center coiling.

Label 3. This is the load. Which, in this case, is simply a mains-running bulb. But it can be any number of devices that normally run from mains electricity.

Label 4. For QEG2 to run by it-self (self looping), the high-voltage from the core needs to dropped to less than 10 volts for the electronics to work properly. A mains adapter, taken from a cheap USB plug, does exactly that.

The original QEG – already covered on this blog – is based on an old Tesla patent and open sourced. Likewise, QEG2 is also open sourced and cannot therefore be patented in way, shape or form. QEG2 builders are free to modify, change, improve, or simplify the device as they see fit. However, it’s strictly prohibited to sell any form of plans or instructional information – including videos – on how to build a QEG2. A free PDF will be released at the end of the step-by-step posts.

Before QEG2 produces more power than consumed (over unity), the core needs to be tuned (activated) in similar way to the original QEG. The tuning process requires some additional electronics, home-made antenna and a ground wire. I will explain and demonstrate this in the appropriate post. A fully tuned QEG2 will produce about 1 kilo watts per hour of additional power. However, the device can be easily scaled to meet the demands of a home or electric car. Soon, I will create some videos demonstrating over unity with voltage, amp and watt readings.

My next post starts the step-by-step process of building a fully working QEG2.