Thursday, November 8, 2012

Working Magnetic Motor Demonstrated at Delft University in The Netherlands

This is something I’ve been expecting for a while. Magnetic motor news have been spread all over the world and the internet, with all kinds of possible setups and pseudo-inventors that had claimed themselves to be the center of all science, to have had discovered the configuration in which magnets could become monopolar and run a motor that did useful mechanical work.

An inventor from Turkey, Muammer Yildiz, as and report, has just demonstrated his own version of a magnetic motor at the University of Delft, in the Netherlands, in front of an audience made of university staff and students. His device ran for more than 10 minutes, rotating a fan. The wind speed was measured and it has been concluded that the power of Yildiz’s magnetic motor is about 250 W.
Suspicions of a battery hidden in the device do exist, but to catch everyone’s attention and prove this was no fake, Yildiz gave his magnetic motor to the students to break apart and study it. PESN reports that another demonstration is to be kept May 12, somewhere in Germany. Watch the video and see for yourself. If his machine works, there are no hidden tricks and the magnets will last for as long as to produce useful energy at a cheap price, then we’ll have an energy revolution… maybe.

Yildis had already shown his device on a Turkish television:

1 comment:

  1. I truly wish a machine like this could work, and an irrefutable test would be ample grounds to overturn some understanding of physics. I remain skeptical because compelling evidence has yet to come forth. If this guy's idea works, why isn't he talking about the one that he is using to power his house? Personally, if I hit upon a design for a self-running motor that can power a load (fan or generator), I would put it to task in providing my electrical energy. Also, why use such a device to spin a fan? I suppose it was because a connection to an external device would invite speculation that the external device might be involved nefariously.