From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Wednesday, January 30, 2019 2:35 PM


Subject:                                     The Latest eNews For You


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Future Energy eNews









Dr. Valone on GAIA TV---Free Viewing for FE eNews subscribers!


One hour Interview discussing Future Energy, Nikola Tesla inventions, Bioelectromagnetic Healing devices,Living without Food with slides and videos and much more! George Noory famous host interviews Tom. Feel free to share on all Social Media Platforms. A two page companion document is available for free download here


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Hello Jacqueline,


IRI just performed a social service by distributing the two-page Newsletter document referred to above this month to all members of Congress via the congressional mailing service. We hope that this will help congressional staffers to better understand environmental conditions and what steps can be taken for improvements.


Another development we came across is the “Physics of Energy” course at Stanford University taught by Dr. R.B. Laughlin. The online curriculum from a year ago included one section on “Harnessing Zero-Point Energy” submitted by a student named Blakemore which focused on the Casimir force and the EMDrive. It is still worth noting since zero-point energy is obviously sneaking into the college curriculum as of 2017 😊.


Story #1 offers us a glimpse into the future of improved airline efficiency in the Boeing line of aircraft. A Related Article also links to a revealing story from New Scientist about the challenges of creating a completely green aircraft (such as electric airplanes) for longer flights that airlines usually offer. Certainly optimizing the support truss and adjusting the wing-sweep angle improves lift and reduces drag, according to Boeing’s new TTBW, with the help of NA


Story #2 shows how mainstream and acceptable electric cars are becoming with Porsche doubling their projected number of ALL Electric Cars for this year. Many of us can’t wait until the up front price tag goes down a bit and perhaps when some previously owned vehicles become available!


Story #3 once again highlights the importance of piezoelectric materials for generating electricity (often called “energy harvesting”) from movement, especially on wearable products, such as shirts, shoes, body stockings, leggings, etc. Purdue University offers an improvement with options for scalable manufacturing with piezoelectric nanomaterials at a high production rate. IRI hopes to make use of them perhaps in our patented antioxidant electric clothing prototypes\


Story #4 is worth shouting about since we now have a breakthrough with the FIRST major utility to opt for zero carbon emissions by 2050. Sooner would be better but still it is the commitment that counts. Xcel Energy of Minnesota paves the way for Indiana and Michigan to follow with the accelerating development of solar and wind power connected to the grid.


Story #5 offers the Bioenergetics area of our IRI research a boost with the first genetically modified houseplants that remove cancer-causing pollutants such as benzene from the air. Better than the typical spider plants, which are traditionally known to clean the air, even on the ISS, the new Devil’s Ivy plant can tolerate low light and extreme neglect. It possesses an enzyme that can break down a wide range of pollutants, developed by the University of Washington


Onward and upward!


Tom Valone, PhD



Our Products




1) Boeing Shows Off New Transonic Wing Concept



Image Credit: Boeing Creative Services Illustrations.



Green Sky thinking

Boeing is studying the Transonic Truss-Braced Wing concept with NASA as part of the Subsonic Ultra Green Aircraft Research program

Boeing has taken the wraps off of a new ultra-thin wing concept designed to improve the performance of transonic aircraft traveling at speeds of Mach 0.8 (593 mph, 955 km/h). The latest version of the company's Transonic Truss-Braced Wing (TTBW) can fly higher and faster than previous iterations thanks to its optimized support truss and adjusted wing-sweep angle.



2) Porsche Plans to Produce 40,000 All Electric Cars per Year


Previously, Porsche was reportedly planning to produce about 20,000 Taycan vehicles per year.

It doesn’t sound like much, but it was an important volume for a vehicle program at the German premium automaker, now they have apparently made the decision to double it. German magazine Automobilwoche (German and paywall) reports that they have now approved the expansion of the production capacity to 40,000 units per year.



3) Scalable Wearable Piezoelectric Materials Prove Elementary


By Anna Demming Physics World


Technology that can scavenge mechanical energy from biological or environmental vibrations and movement is in hot demand for self-powered devices, ranging from sensors and consumer electronics to defence. While piezoelectric materials have demonstrated great promise for converting mechanical energy into electrical, challenges remain.


“There is a lack of options for scalable manufacturing and integrating piezoelectric nanomaterials at a high-production rate and with good reproducibility,” says Wenzhuo Wu, the Ravi and Eleanor Talwar Rising Star Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering at Purdue University in the US. “Obstacles concerning scalable, economical production of related materials continue to prevail, which limits the application potential of related materials.”


4) Clean Energy Revolution Rising in the Midwest


Xcel is leading the pack, with a pledge to go 100% zero carbon by 2050. Other major electricity providers are trading coal for wind and solar sooner than planned


By Dan Georino

Xcel Energy of Minnesota in early December said it would go to zero carbon emissions throughout its eight-state territory by 2050, the first major utility to do so. That followed some big steps by Consumers Energy in Michigan and NIPSCO in Indiana, which issued plans to shut down coal-fired power plants sooner than previously planned while also accelerating development of wind and solar power.


5) Air-Cleaning Plants Remove Cancer-linked Pollutants


A genetically modified, fluorescent houseplant can remove cancer-linked pollutants such as benzene from the air


By Michael Le Page


If you live in Canada, you might soon be able to buy a genetically modified fluorescent houseplant that removes cancer-linked pollutants such as benzene from the air in your home. A team in the US has just received approval to sell the houseplant there The plant is known as golden pothos or Devil’s ivy (Epipremnum aureum), a widely grown houseplant that can tolerate low light levels and extreme neglect. It has been modified to produce a liver enzyme called cytochrome p450 2e1 – taken from rabbits – that breaks down a wide range of pollutants.

“We want to offer this to the public as a way to reduce a proven, real health threat,” says Stuart Strand of the University of Washington in Seattle.




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