In my last post I stated that genuine, free energy devices are open systems and harness energy from the local environment. Therefore, the law of conservation does not apply to them; in other words, they do not contradict any laws of physics. Some energy devices harness what’s called radiant energy, but what is radiant energy? Here’s a few quotes about radiant energy.
Radiant energy is the energy of electromagnetic waves. The term is most commonly used in the fields of radiometry, solar energy, heating and lighting, but is also used less frequently in other fields (such as telecommunications).
The quantity of radiant energy may be calculated by integrating radiant flux (or power) with respect to time and, like all forms of energy, its SI unit is the joule.
In radiometry, radiant energy is the energy of electromagnetic radiation. The SI unit of radiant energy is the joule (J). The quantity of radiant energy may be calculated by integrating radiant flux (or power) with respect to time. The symbol Qe is often used throughout literature to denote radiant energy (“e” for “energetic”, to avoid confusion with photometric quantities).
Radiant energy, energy that is transferred by electromagnetic radiation, such as light, X-rays, gamma rays, and thermal radiation, which may be described in terms of either discrete packets of energy, called photons, or continuous electromagnetic waves. The conservation of energy law requires that the radiant energy absorbed or emitted by a system be included in the total energy.
An example of an energy device that harnesses radiant energy is a solar panel. A solar panel is an open system so it does not contradict any laws of physics.
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This blog will show you how to build a solid state (with no moving parts), free-energy device that harnesses radiant energy. In particular, the device taps into background electro-magnetic energy to provide the additional power.