The vast majority of us are convinced materialists and believe only in what can be weighed, measured and felt. The unknown frightens us, and our brains cannot adequately perceive new things that contradict established knowledge. The ability to break the circle of established knowledge is what distinguishes a true scientist. The beginning of the 21st century is marked by significant scientific discoveries that will shape human development for the next 100 years at least. Energy supply issues are a priority, as electricity and heating prices not only take up a large part of most household income, but are also a driver of inflation, especially for food and energy-intensive products.
The time has come, and knowledge has accumulated that allows us to talk about reforming not only the electricity system but also transport. The time for cheap energy has passed, as the most conveniently located and cheapest hydrocarbon deposits are already being exploited, and developing new ones in hard-to-reach places is a complex and costly process. It is obvious that it is time to take Nikola Tesla’s research seriously and to create technologies for producing energy through fields of intangible radiation, which contain the vast amounts of energy that Professor John Benini and Nikola Tesla referred to as “light energy gas” and “ether,” respectively. Both used these terms to refer to energy fields.
Many scientists agree with the conclusion that radiation fields are very promising for energy production and are an alternative energy source on the way to phasing out fossil fuels, the world’s reserves of which are limited and cannot be exploited indefinitely. Sooner or later they will run out, if not in 50 years, then in 150 years. The challenge in harnessing energy fields is how to ‘harvest’ the scattered energy of energy fields? Two solutions are currently being considered: permanent magnets or technologies that substitute for their pulse effects, and nanomaterials that are 2D materials but exhibit the properties of 3D materials. What both methods of “harvesting” energy have in common is the mandatory presence of a pulsed mechanism for capturing the energy of the surrounding radiation fields, providing an “energy pump” effect, a theory developed and revealed in the works of Professor John Benini.
In this article we would like to focus on the mechanism of electricity generation using nanomaterials. Currently, there is only one known material that allows this process – graphene, which under the influence of thermal (Brownian) motion of atoms and direct or tangential impacts of neutrinos having mass on the core of graphene atoms leads to the appearance of the so-called “graphene wave”, which is observed in the microscope with high resolution. Theoretical studies explain that the source of this process is the electron-phonon coupling, as it suppresses the rigidity of the long-wave bending and enhances out-of-plane fluctuations, as well as the presence of the hexagonal crystal lattice of graphene and low atomic weight, which is a necessary condition for “capturing” the energy of the surrounding energy fields. No other material vibrates in the form of a vibrational wave, at least not known to the author.
The superposition of the frequencies of oscillations caused by the thermal motion and the influence of neutrinos having a mass leads to the resonance of oscillations. This means that the electrons also oscillate, i.e. the electrons of graphene are in a dynamic state, but not static, which by analogy with the motion of electrons in the electric circuit causes the appearance of a magnetic field. And, as follows from the experiments of Professor John Benini, the magnetic field has an impulsive character.
By analogy with Professor Benini’s conclusions one can conclude that the electrogenerating plate created by Neutrino Energy Group, which is a metal foil with alternating layers of graphene and doped silicon applied to one side, acts as an “energy pump” collecting energy from the surrounding electromagnetic radiation fields. The higher the temperature and impact of neutrinos, though a relatively constant value of 60 billion particles crossing each cm2 of the Earth’s surface per second, the greater the resonance of atomic vibrations, which increases the frequency and strength of the magnetic field, and therefore the power generated.
The Neutrino Energy Group, an international alliance of leading scientists in the field of nanomaterials and technology, has pioneered the development of a power generation technology called Neutrinovoltaic, using nanomaterials. The compactness of Neutrinovoltaic power sources and the absence of rotating parts allow it to be used not only for residential and industrial power generation, but also in the field of electric mobility.
During a recent press conference in India, Holger Thorsten Schubart, president of the Neutrino Energy Group, announced a €2.5 billion investment in the Pi Car project, an electric vehicle designed to act as an “energy pump” and generate the electricity needed to generate traction and charge a small battery pack, whose role would be to cover peak loads. It should be noted that although the principles of Neutrinovoltaic technology in power sources and for the needs of electric mobility are the same, different technical solutions are used.
The technology in the field of electromobility will use not only electric generating plates, but also graphene filaments specially made and woven into the carbon base of the electric car’s body. The Pi electric car is being developed in conjunction with Indian companies and is expected to be completed in 3 years. This rapid implementation of new clean and environmentally friendly developments in the field of energy and transport will undoubtedly have a significant impact on the phase-out of fossil fuels, and will be an important step in solving climate problems and improving the planet’s ecology.
This is a translation from Russian; the original article can be found here: Идея Никола Теслы об энергетическом поле реализована в Neutrinovoltaic