The Point in Zero Point Energy
This article is designed to conceptualize a possible energy technologies that could replace The concept of the Zero Point Energyi (ZPE) is based on the scientific desire to create an unlimited energy source. There are distinct issues that arise from creating such a system as that type of generator compartment requires absolute zeroii temperatures. Objects at such an extreme cold temperature tend to act in ways that defy general physics. Scientific minds have dedicated extreme amounts of time to make this technology viable to the populace. The problem is the technology is flawed by the nature of it’s complexity. Rather than attempting to crate a space at minus 459.67 degrees Fahrenheit, magnets can be utilized in multiple ways. Magnets and copperiii combine to generate electricity. As a result, zero point technology could be more simple than originally conceptualized.
ZPE can be much less complex than reaching such a cold temperature if inventors, designers and manufactures reconsidered the benefits of magnetic motorsiv or para-magnetic motorsv; and while magnetic motor designs, as illustrated in the hyperlinks, illustrate the benefits of using magnets as an alternative source, they do not generate enough energy in themselves to power a car, let alone a house. This dilemma can be resolved by redesigning every component of the gas powered vehicle. Ball bearings, shocks can be replaced with magnets, and conductive materialvi would be a great way to reduce weight and increase electrical input. Selenoidvii motors are currently used as starters for gas powered engines. These motors exist in a traditionalviii or radialix designs. This is also assuming the technology couldn’t be incorporated into the wheels, brake-padsx, rotorsxi, transmissionsxii and the list continues.
These inventions are made possible by the laws of science. Specifically, Lens Law, Eddy currents and Faraday’s Law of Induction describe the magnetic reactions and how they resist the law of inertia.
- Faraday’s Law of Induction — Changing the magnetic environment of conductive material results in an electromagnetic field (EMF) or Voltage within the wire.
- Eddy current — Induced current flows in the direction that opposes the change that created it.
- Lenz’s Law — Lenz’s law states that when an emf is generated by a change in magnetic flux according to Faraday’s Law, the polarity of the induced emf is such, that it produces an current that’s magnetic field opposes the change which produces it.
An added bonus to reducing weight with magnetic technologies is that it decreases the severity of an accident. If less weight is involved in the collision, there is a reduction in the injuries of the individuals involved in the incident. Car manufactures discovered this when replacing metal and steel doors and frames with fiberglass. There is no single alternative technology that will replace the various forms combustive and chemical energy generation. Combining magnetic technology with all the alternative energies, however, is a viable option for increasing the efficiency and abundance in energy transference.
By utilizing the versatility of magnets, heavy maintenance for these 21st century automobiles would be reduced to nothing. Inertia would be both the only resistance on the components and an energizing component to the car. Unfortunately, this technology is not without its complications. In the case of a magnetic motor, fracturing the compartment could result in metal projectiles being thrown into the passenger cabin.
Covering the compartment in a wire mesh can help to reduce the risk of injury in such a case. It just might be possible, however, to create a self-propelling resistance generator. The key is not in creating a compartment void of all matter, but rather flooding the compartment with conductive lubrication in order to create a self-contained energy source. This is done by merging several generator technologies like an onion into one generator. Actions are more difficult than ideas. Problems will arise for anyone attempting to tackle this technology but those pitfalls are crucial to design beyond our current methods of energy extraction.