EVGray: EMS -- Electronic Power That Could Change The World's Economic Power Picture - Newsreal Series, June, 1977Submitted by esaruoho on April 10, 2009 - 21:25
A vast new technology is opening because Gray invented a motor that delivers super-efficient horsepower at lower cost with less wear and tear than any other device known. His EMS motor takes us a giant step closer to the magnificent, whirring power plants visualized by science fiction writers.
EDITOR's NOTE: On July 1, 1973, TATTLER published a story announcing the invention of a remarkable "fuelless engine" capable of powering an automobile. The engine, invented by Ed Gray and named the EMS motor, functioned on an electromagnetic principal that allowed it to regenerate its own power.
Prof. Dr.-Eng. Konstantin Meyl: Advanced Concepts for Wireless Energy Transfer - Highly efficient Power Engineering with Scalar Waves
It will be shown that scalar waves, normally remain unnoticed, are very interesting practical use for information and energy technology for reason of their special attributes. The mathematical and physical derivations are supported by practical experiments. The demonstration will show:
1. the wireless transmission of electrical energy,
2. the reaction of the receiver to the transmitter,
3. free energy with an over-unity-effect of about 10,
Thomas Henry Moray: Radiant Energy Pump/Electricity Generator
Thomas Henry Moray, Ph.D., (August 28, 1892 - May, 1974) was an inventor from Salt Lake City, Utah. Moray graduated from The Latter Day Saint's Business College. Moray studied electrical engineering through an international correspondence school course. He received a Ph.D. in electrical engineering from the University of Uppsala.
Life had never been easy for Stefan Marinov. It's no surprise that his death was also tragic. Marinov, a native of Bulgaria, was the former Assistant Professor of Physics from 1960 to 1974 at Sofia University. Several times in the sixties and seventies he was jailed for political dissent. But by far his biggest battle was with the professors who taught laws of science that he felt he had proven wrong.
By John David Mann
Copyright 1989 John David Mann
"The Times of July 21  contains an article stating
that Walter Russell challenges the Newtonian theory of
gravitation. This artist, who is admittedly not a scientist, goes
on to say that the fundamentals of science are so hopelessly
wrong and so contrary to nature, that nothing but a major