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Old 09-24-2012, 01:29 AM
Farmhand Farmhand is offline
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Join Date: Jun 2010
Location: Australia
Posts: 3,389
But the deflection of the weights is on the downward moving side, that would
seem to make the downward side lighter than the upward moving side.

The only explanation I can think of is that the deflection adds to the rotation of
the wheel, by flinging the weights sideways it could put rotational force on the
wheel but still have the falling force afterward.

Still I don't think any conclusions can be made by using lights and ratings on the
back of appliances.

The thing to do would be to show the killo Watt meter reading zero with
whatever load is required for it to do that.

Take load off it until the killo watt meter reads zero or very little and see what
load is running with no net input.

I still think the deflection would only be a reflection of energies. But time will
tell. I only put forward my point of view, no one should be put off doing
anything because of what I say.
My point is there is generally a lot of conjecture about how these things might
work, but never much conjecture about why they might be deceptive. And I
don't mean the person making the claim being deceptive, I mean the
"apparent" output of the machine as being deceptive to all who look at it.

Also, I can imagine there are thousands of people spending a lot of money and time
trying to make gravity wheels work well. Probably causes a lot of family
breakups too. The pressure for them to show something that at least might
look like free energy would be great (depending on the circumstances).

Truth is gravity wheels can work. So can motors based on air pressure
variations. But they are not useful. Not so far that I have seen with any
amount of proof or third party verification.

I don't understand how he could expect anyone to believe that demonstration.


Last edited by Farmhand; 09-24-2012 at 01:48 AM.
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