From:                              Valone, Thomas <Thomas.Valone@USPTO.GOV>

Sent:                               Wednesday, June 05, 2013 3:16 PM


Subject:                          FW: Future Energy eNews




From: Integrity Research Institute []
Sent: Saturday, May 18, 2013 7:46 PM
To: Valone, Thomas
Subject: Future Energy eNews


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May 2013




 Our upcoming Sixth Conference on Future Energy in collaboration with the Natural Philosophy Alliance (NPA) has been attracting some very interesting speakers. We are planning on a Cavitation Fusion demonstration, as mentioned last month, but also a working Magnetic Motor demonstration along with 45 minute presentations on both topics. The conference will also feature an expert in Wireless Transmission of Power from Brookhaven and quite likely a presentation of the hotly debated Boeing inertial propulsion program and a Bioscalar Energy presentation as some of the major attractions. Registrations are being accepted by the NPA website, giving you access to both concurrent conferences NPA-COFE6, July 11-13, 2013, with very reasonable fees.


This month Integrity Research Institute performed public service without any political motivation or lobbying effort by testifying at the National Press Club on a public interest topic of great importance. It is related to future energy since the technology of energy developments and propulsion possibilities are locked up in the "black world". Hopefully the short 10 minute video in Story #1 of my testimony will incite others to take a greater interest in these technologies that are sorely needed by the civilian world. Your support for research and development of the IRI projects on electrogravitics and inertial mass shielding is also solicited (proposals available on request), which brings us to Story #2 that also serves to educate the public with the help of Nova Publishers. It's a new book that includes several chapters on electrogravitics. I was pleased to be able to contribute the first chapter on the "History of Electrogravitics" as well as the last chapter on "Electrogravitics Research and Advanced Propulsion Systems" to the anthology under the name of Gravitoelectromagnetic Theories, with contributions from Drs. Musha and Pinheiro as well.


Story #3 may be banned from academic institutions and student curricula since it unequivocally proposes "perpetual motion". A Nobel Prize winner from MIT is working on a system that will break time symmetry by creating a cycle pattern in time. Of course, at a billionth degree above absolute zero, they should be considering the zero-point energy contribution that will make all of this possible but that seems to be left out of the quantum mechanical story. Much like last month's FE eNews story about the pyrrole molecule's behavior, the researchers seem to consider the zero-point energy contribution only when all other classical explanations fail, as will certainly happen in this case as well.


 Story #4 introduces the topic of a "flow battery" which may be unknown to many people. It is a liquid battery that needs no ion membrane, developed at Stanford. Under the watchful eye of the US DOE, the goal of 5,000 recharges and $100 per kWh is challenging but within reason.


Our last Story #5 should possibly be the lead story since it is so unusual and environmentally interesting. Who would believe that renewable wood can be the source of an organic semiconductor which has an impressive efficiency in converting sunlight to electricity? Georgia Tech has proven that it works and the short video is worth watching.


Don't forget that we are still accepting papers until June 24, 2013 for the upcoming COFE6 at the U of Md. Visit for more information, including registration information.




Thomas Valone, PhD, PE.



















1) Citizen's Hearing at National Press Club Regarding the Implications of ET Tech

Integrity Research Institute Press Release.  May 2013


While the mainstream believe that fossil fuels, nuclear power and renewables are all there is, a government technology guru told me last week that almost every major industry has a "Free Energy Guy" who keeps his finger on the pulse of the energy wild card that may break any day. Now that you have been briefed on the future energy breakthrough that is hotly anticipated, if there are UFOs and possibly ETs, we can almost certainly agree they are not burning rocket fuel. Back in 1980, I started on a road to building a homopolar generator that was purported to be the working generator of a UFO, which brings us to the Press Release. As background, a recent survey conducted for National Geographic found almost 80 percent believe the government has kept information about UFOs a secret from the public. Since I have had conversations with some of the best sources on this topic, the topic of what energy, propulsion and bioenergetics can result from extraterrestrial technology has been a burning question for me ever since 1980. That is what my ten minute testimony summarizes: the resulting technology from the best sources that I have studied.  


By Thomas Valone, PhD

Citizens Hearing on Disclosure

National Press Club

Washington DC

May 3, 2013 


10 minute video 

Implications of Extraterrestrial Technology by Thomas Valone PhD

Implications of Extraterrestrial Technology by Thomas Valone PhD



2) New Book on Gravitoelectromagnetics available this Fall through Nova Publishers


Integrity Research Institute Press Release. May 2013


Nova Publishers is announcing this new book that will be published this Fall and  includes several chapters on electrogravitics. IRI was pleased to be able to contribute the first chapter on the "History of Electrogravitics" as well as the last chapter on "Electrogravitics Research and Advanced Propulsion Systems" to the anthology under the name of Gravitoelectromagnetic Theories, with contributions from Drs. Musha and Pinheiro as well.


Gravitoelectromagnetic Theories and their Applications to Advanced Science & Technology  


Authors: T. Musha, M.J. Pinheiro and T. Valone  

Book Description: 
The purpose in writing this book is to give an historical overview of a new challenging field of research, and equip the readers with the mathematical basis of gravitoelectromagnetic theories and their applications to advanced science and technology. The first chapter introduces the historical background of electrogravity, especially on the Biefeld-Brown effect. The second chapter gives several explanations on the Biefeld-Brown effect and other related phenomena, with a concern on the Einstein's Unified Field Theory of Gravitation and electromagnetism and gravitational anomaly induced by the massive electrostatic charges of planets. The third chapter is concerned with the electrogravitic effect related to the zero point energy fluctuation in the vacuum, introduced from the standpoint of quantum electrodynamics. The fourth chapter discusses other electromagnetic gravity control devices including the Heim theory and their applications for space flight. The fifth chapter has shown that the Abraham force is the analogue of the Magnus force, and it thus represents the formation of vortex structures, of electromagnetic nature, in the physical vacuum: the electromagnetotoroid which can generate gravitational field. The sixth chapter deals with the plasma theory of the Universe and the role played by the gravito-electromagnetic forces generated by the plasma permeating the space between planets. And the last chapter shows the application on advanced aviation systems and future prospects of these technologies. 
This is a textbook written for both researchers and professional scientists, which provides the mathematical basis for readers to introduce the basic concept of gravitoelectromagnetic theories and also discusses their application to advanced science and technologies. 
(Imprint: Novinka)


Table of Contents: 


Chapter 1. History of Electrogravitics 

Chapter 2. On The Possibility of Strong Coupling Between Electricity and Gravitation 

Chapter 3. Dynamical Biefeld-Brown Effect from the Standpoint of ZPF Field 

Chapter 4. Other Electromagnetic Gravity Control Devices 

Chapter 5. Gravity Generated by Electromagnetoroid Structures 

Chapter 6. Connection between the Plasma Universe Theory and the Gravito-electromagnetic Forces 

Chapter 7. Electrogravitics Research and Advanced Propulsion Systems 



      Physics Research and Technology

   Binding: Softcover

   Pub. Date: 2013 - 4th Quarter

   Pages: 6x9 - (NBC-C)

   ISBN: 978-1-62808-210-4

   Status: AN






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3) Time Crystals Could Upend Theory of Time 



·         04.30.13

·         9:30 AM



Physicists plan to create a "time crystal" - a theoretical object that moves in a repeating pattern without using energy - inside a device called an ion trap. 

age: H


In February 2012, the Nobel Prize-winning physicist Frank Wilczek decided to go public with a strange and, he worried, somewhat embarrassing idea. Impossible as it seemed, Wilczek had developed an apparent proof of "time crystals" - physical structures that move in a repeating pattern, like minute hands rounding clocks, without expending energy or ever winding down. Unlike clocks or any other known objects, time crystals derive their movement not from stored energy but from a break in the symmetry of time, enabling a special form of perpetual motion.


"Most research in physics is continuations of things that have gone before," said Wilczek, a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. This, he said, was "kind of outside the box."


Wilczek's idea met with a muted response from physicists. Here was a brilliant professor known for developing exotic theories that later entered the mainstream, including the existence of particles called axions and anyons, and discovering a property of nuclear forces known as asymptotic freedom (for which he shared the Nobel Prize in physics in 2004). But perpetual motion, deemed impossible by the fundamental laws of physics, was hard to swallow. Did the work constitute a major breakthrough or faulty logic? Jakub Zakrzewski, a professor of physics and head of atomic optics at Jagiellonian University in Poland who wrote a perspective on the research that accompanied Wilczek's publication, says: "I simply don't know."


Now, a technological advance has made it possible for physicists to test the idea. They plan to build a time crystal, not in the hope that this perpetuum mobile will generate an endless supply of energy (as inventors have striven in vain to do for more than a thousand years) but that it will yield a better theory of time itself.

Nobel Prize Physicist  Frank Wilczek

A Crazy Concept

The idea came to Wilczek while he was preparing a class lecture in 2010. "I was thinking about the classification of crystals, and then it just occurred to me that it's natural to think about space and time together," he said. "So if you think about crystals in space, it's very natural also to think about the classification of crystalline behavior in time."


When matter crystallizes, its atoms spontaneously organize themselves into the rows, columns and stacks of a three-dimensional lattice. An atom occupies each "lattice point," but the balance of forces between the atoms prevents them from inhabiting the space between. Because the atoms suddenly have a discrete, rather than continuous, set of choices for where to exist, crystals are said to break the spatial symmetry of nature - the usual rule that all places in space are equivalent. But what about the temporal symmetry of nature - the rule that stable objects stay the same throughout time?


Wilczek mulled over the possibility for months. Eventually, his equations indicated that atoms could indeed form a regularly repeating lattice in time, returning to their initial arrangement only after discrete (rather than continuous) intervals, thereby breaking time symmetry. Without consuming or producing energy, time crystals would be stable, in what physicists call their "ground state," despite cyclical variations in structure that scientists say can be interpreted as perpetual motion.


"For a physicist, this is really a crazy concept to think of a ground state which is time-dependent," said Hartmut Häffner, a quantum physicist at the University of California, Berkeley. "The definition of a ground state is that this is energy-zero. But if the state is time-dependent, that implies that the energy changes or something is changing. Something is moving around."


How can something move, and keep moving forever, without expending energy? It seemed an absurd idea - a major break from the accepted laws of physics. But Wilczek's papers on quantum andclassical time crystals (the latter co-authored by Alfred Shapere of the University of Kentucky) survived a panel of expert reviewers and were published in Physical Review Letters in October 2012. Wilczek didn't claim to know whether objects that break the symmetry of time exist in nature, but he wanted experimentalists to try to make one.


"It's like you draw targets and wait for arrows to hit them," he said. "If there's no logical barrier to this behavior being realized, then I expect it will be realized."

 n June, a group of physicists led by Xiang Zhang, a nanoengineer at Berkeley, and Tongcang Li, a physicist and postdoctoral researcher in Zhang's group, proposed creating a time crystal in the form of a persistently rotating ring of charged atoms, or ions. (Li said he had been contemplating the idea before reading Wilczek's papers.) The group's article was published with Wilczek's in Physical Review Letters.


Since then, a single critic - Patrick Bruno, a theoretical physicist at the European Synchrotron Radiation Facility in France - has voiced dissent in the academic literature. Bruno thinks Wilczek and company mistakenly identified time-dependent behavior of objects in excited energetic states, rather than their ground states. There is nothing surprising about objects with surplus energy moving in a cyclical fashion, with the motion decaying as the energy dissipates. To be a time crystal, an object must exhibit perpetual motion in its ground state.


Bruno's comment and Wilczek's reply appeared in Physical Review Letters in March 2013. Bruno demonstrated that a lower energy state is possible in a model system that Wilczek had proposed as a hypothetical example of a quantum time crystal. Wilczek said that although the example is not a time crystal, he doesn't think the error "calls into question the basic concepts."

"I proved that example is not correct," Bruno said. "But I have no general proof - so far, at least."


The debate will probably not be settled on theoretical grounds. "The ball is really in the hands of our very clever experimental colleagues," Zakrzewski said.


An international team led by Berkeley scientists is preparing an elaborate lab experiment, although it may take "anywhere between three and infinity years" to complete, depending on funding or unforeseen technical difficulties, said Häffner, who is co-principal investigator with Zhang. The hope is that time crystals will push physics beyond the precise but seemingly imperfect laws of quantum mechanics and lead the way to a grander theory.


"I'm very interested in seeing if I can make a new contribution following Einstein," Li said. "He said that quantum mechanics is not complete."


To Build an Ion Ring

In Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity (the body of laws governing gravity and the large-scale structure of the universe), the dimensions of time and space are woven together into the same fabric, known as space-time. But in quantum mechanics (the laws governing interactions on the subatomic scale), the time dimension is represented in a different way than the three dimensions of space - "a disturbing, aesthetically unpleasant asymmetry," Zakrzewski said.


The different treatments of time may be one source of incompatibility between general relativity and quantum mechanics, at least one of which must be altered for there to be an all-encompassing theory of quantum gravity (widely viewed as a major goal of theoretical physics). Which concept of time is right?

If time crystals are able to break time symmetry in the same way that conventional crystals break space symmetry, "it tells you that in nature those two quantities seem to have similar properties, and that ultimately should reflect itself in a theory," Häffner said. This would suggest that quantum mechanics is inadequate, and that a better quantum theory might treat time and space as two threads of the same fabric.

The Berkeley-led team will attempt to build a time crystal by injecting 100 calcium ions into a small chamber surrounded by electrodes. The electric field generated by the electrodes will corral the ions in a "trap" 100 microns wide, or roughly the width of a human hair. The scientists must precisely calibrate the electrodes to smooth out the field. Because like charges repel, the ions will space themselves evenly around the outer edge of the trap, forming a crystalline ring.


At first, the ions will vibrate in an excited state, but diode lasers like those found in DVD players will be used to gradually scatter away their extra kinetic energy. According to the group's calculations, the ion ring should settle into its ground state when the ions are laser-cooled to around one-billionth of a degree above absolute zero. Access to this temperature regime had long been obstructed by background heat emanating from trap electrodes, but in September, a breakthrough technique for cleaning surface contaminants off electrodes enabled a 100-fold reduction in ion trap background heat. "That's exactly the factor we need to bring this experiment into reach," Häffner said.


Next, the researchers will switch on a static magnetic field in the trap, which their theory says should induce the ions to start rotating (and continue doing so indefinitely). If all goes as planned, the ions will cycle around to their starting point at fixed intervals, forming a regularly repeating lattice in time that breaks temporal symmetry.


To see the ring's rotation, the scientists will zap one of the ions with a laser, effectively tagging it by putting it into a different electronic state than the other 99 ions. It will stay bright (and reveal its new location) when the others are darkened by a second laser.


If the bright ion is circling the ring at a steady rate, then the scientists will have demonstrated, for the first time, that the translational symmetry of time can be broken. "It will really challenge our understanding," Li said. "But first we need to prove that it does indeed exist."


Until that happens, some physicists will remain deeply skeptical. "I personally think it's not possible to detect motion in the ground state," Bruno said. "They may be able to make a ring of ions in a toroidal trap and do some interesting physics with that, but they will not see their ever-ticking clock as they claim."

Original story reprinted with permission from Simons Science News, an editorially independent division of whose mission is to enhance public understanding of science by covering research developments and trends in mathematics and the physical and life sciences.



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4) Cheap Liquid Battery 

Kevin Bullis  Technology Review, April 24, 2013

There's a promising new entry in the race to build cheap batteries for storing energy from solar panels and wind turbines. Stanford researchers led by Yi Cui, a professor of materials science and engineering, have demonstrated a partially liquid battery made of inexpensive lithium and sulfur. Cui says the battery will be easy to make and will last for thousands of charging cycles.


Cui believes that the material and manufacturing costs of the battery might be low enough to meet the Department of Energy's goal of $100 per kilowatt-hour of storage capacity, which the DOE estimates will make the technology economically attractive to utilities. Existing batteries can cost hundreds of dollars per kilowatt-hour of capacity, although several companies are working to commercialize cheaper ones (see "Ambri's Better Battery" and "Battery to Take On Diesel and Natural Gas").

The technology is a cross between a flow battery and an experimental type called a lithium-sulfur battery. In a flow battery, positive and negative liquid electrolytes are stored in swimming-pool-size tanks. The batteries are attractive because the amount of energy they store can be increased simply by expanding these tanks, without increasing the size of the electronic connections and other battery parts needed to extract the energy. But they require expensive ion membranes and large amounts of material.


Lithium-sulfur batteries, meanwhile, consist of two solid electrodes connected by a liquid electrolyte. They have the potential to store large amounts of energy, but they've been hard to commercialize because they can't be recharged often enough. The problem is that compounds called lithium polysulfides, which form during the charging and discharging process, tend to dissolve in the electrolyte, leaving the lithium and sulfur inaccessible for future charging cycles. With each recharge, more energy capacity is lost, limiting the life of these batteries.



But Cui saw that this phenomenon could be useful in a flow battery, where energy is stored in the electrolyte and not in a solid electrode. Indeed, the dissolved lithium polysulfide stores more energy than the materials usually used in flow batteries, such as vanadium, so less material is needed. That, and the fact that lithium and sulfur cost less than vanadium, could help lower the cost of flow batteries.

What's more, Cui says, his modified flow battery needs no ion membrane. Only one of the electrodes is a liquid; the other is metallic lithium. An inexpensive coating on the lithium serves the purpose of the membrane, allowing ions but not electrons to move between the lithium metal and the polysulfides. That is key to both protecting the lithium and creating an electrical current.


Challenges remain before the battery can be commercialized. For example, the number of times it can be recharged, while currently impressive for a lithium-sulfur battery, still needs to be improved for the technology to be economically competitive. Cui's battery has been charged 2,000 times, but the DOE target is 5,000 recharges. Even to reach 2,000 cycles, he needed to include extra lithium in the battery to accommodate the fact that the metal degrades a bit with each charging cycle. The extra lithium adds to the cost, which could make it harder to meet the target of $100 per kilowatt-hour.




5) Recyclable Wooden Solar Cells For Sustainable Power

Georgia Tech Press Release, 4/26/13,                                                                               Http://;Power 



Georgia Tech and Purdue University researchers, led by Georgia Tech engineering professor Bernard Kippelen, have developed efficient solar cells using natural substrates derived from plants such as trees. By fabricating them on cellulose nanocrystal (CNC) substrates, the solar cells can be quickly recycled in water at the end of their lifecycle. The CNC substrates are optically transparent, enabling light to pass through them before being absorbed by a very thin layer of an organic semiconductor. The new organic solar cells reach a power conversion efficiency of 2.7 percent - an unprecedented figure for cells on substrates derived from renewable raw materials.


Great two minute video;Power 



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  • Scott Kelsey, Missouri State, explaining Rejuvamatrix, Pulsed EMF therapy to increase the length of DNA telomeres, which directly affect our lifespan.
  • Max Formitchev-Zamilov, Penn State,  discussing Cavitation Induced Fusion, that will soon provide power generation and heat production.
  • Christopher Provaditis, from Greece, explaining Inertial Propulsion and who teamed up recently with Boeing for their space satellites.
  • PJ Piper of QM Power, discussing the motor invented by Charles Flynn, with a revolutionary parallel path that gives double and triple efficiency. 
  • Dr Thorsten Ludwig  from Germany (GASE) discussing the mysterious Hans Coler motor that WWII British Intelligence researched.



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