No announcement yet.

Nikola Tesla’s Turbine Secrets - Global Open Source Project

  • Time
  • Show
Clear All
new posts



    • Here is a little update.

      I made this rotor to very high specifications and had it balanced to Mach 3 periphery speed which is 156,000rpm.

      Overkill perhaps, but we will soon see its full capabilities.

      When using compressed air in the turbine it reaches around 9000rpm and due to the nature of fluids taking the line of least relative resistance the centrifugal force ensures the turbine is now a pump.

      So, on that note, when you build a 1921 vacuum pump and spin it like a turbine, when it reaches high rpm it will become a pump. The clever thing is, it is a pump and the fluid will take the line of least resistance and keep propelling the pump until it reaches a high enough speed for the machine to start the rapid explosions and become a "self-acting engine".

      That's a big claim but it is based on 14 months of full time research and development and a considerable amount of funds.

      We are currently waiting for our Kickstarter campaign to be approved and we will be launching our engineered Mk2 Vacuum Pump & Turbine for BETA testing purposes.

      Soon after that we will be bringing out a metal versions in aluminium and stainless steel 316. We we also be offering a combustion turbine inlet casing. The original metal exhaust casing will remain the same.

      As well as the metal casing we will be offering Mk2 Valvular Conduits for use with the metal turbine and vacuum pump. This is a game changer as it allows the turbine to run from the compression shockwaves of nitrogen combustion with a by product of distilled, imploded water rich in nitrates.

      Better than the rubbish that comes out of normal combustion engines exhausts.

      Tesla patented this two stage machine in 22 countries. The US patent was originally a two stage machine but the patent office made him split it. It got split into 4 patent and the patent office denied two of them.

      I will be providing all the evidence of this soon in an upcoming masterclass video.

      Our new Mk2 design features stainless steel atmospheric air bearings and is a culmination of our 14 months R&D.

      We already have a few confirmed orders but these will go ahead only if the Kickstarter reaches its £50,000 goal.

      Ernst, I think there are a number of reasons our GoFundMe crowd funder has done okay. One is because of all the videos me and Jeremiah have put out there explaining what we are doing and why its so important.

      The crowd funder didn't start with such a high target, at one point I had it far too high which I realise now was a mistake.

      I did some live interviews which helped a lot too.

      Most electrical work is "black box" so the layman has even less chance to understand what you are doing. So explaining it to the laymen is difficult.

      We have struggled to make folks understand what we are doing and why we are doing it, but after many videos I think we are getting there.

      What really accelerated the project was allowing a well known engineer and a well known physicist to come to the last private demonstration I did in November 2018.

      There are guys marketing what we are doing for free in the background purely off the back of that 6 hour demonstration I did because they want to use the technology as much as we do.

      I had women there who didn't even know what the four stroke cycle was, however, they left having an understanding of what we are doing that made sense to them.

      I have a lot of visual props, experiments and genuine articles and photographs blown up to A0, A1 etc in my workshop. Using a laser pointer I was able to walk them through the story.

      I could have gone on for a lot longer and the presentation was only supposed to be for 2 hours but went on for 6 hours.

      So hang in there, make some demo videos. Let people who haven't got a clue understand what it is you are doing and what you are trying to achieve. Get yourself on facebook, even if it is just for networking purposes.

      There are many Tesla groups on there, so its a great place to start!
      Last edited by soundiceuk; 01-24-2020, 09:20 PM.


      • Thanks, SoundIceUK! Nice build, BTW!



        • This "cold steam engine" presentation was made by an ex army nuclear physicist to help people understand the theory.

          I've currently got this 1921 Mk2 Tesla Vacuum Pump casing being 5 axis machined in clear acrylic.

          Mk2 Vacuum Pump Open Assembly 2.jpg

          I have also got my stainless steel 316 Mk3 Atmospheric Air Bearing design in production.

          Here is the Mk2 design. The new design is longer and prevents axial as well as radial play. The taper of the Mk2 rotor takes care of the axial play but the new air bearing design physically prevents it too which will ensure the rotor can never contact the casing. The rotor has an odd number of discs and a solid centre disc to create twin vortex paths. This is to eliminate side thrust.

          Electrically this would be like having a centre tap.

          Stainless Steel Air Bearings.jpg
          Last edited by soundiceuk; 02-04-2020, 07:07 PM.


          • The world record has been broken for the fastest accelerating single stage Tesla turbine by Rob Meades using my Tesla Cube 3D printed design.

            I advised him to use GRW bearings instead of the SKF bearings I used.

            He is now working on a way of measuring the RPM using an AC motor and Hz meter.

            For the complete build guide so far check out:



            • Hi folks, just a little update.

              I've got some very interesting things happening soon. The culmination of the research and development so far.

              Prepare to have your minds blown!

              Here a tiny teaser of low rpm gyroscopic effects.

              17,000rpm is low rpm for this rotor.


              • A couple of mods and this will be a supersonic self runner.

                I’ve given him all the options I can think of for 3D printed rotor.

                3D printed stainless 316 was a suggestion.

                Compressed air cylinder was another.

                Air bearings built into the casing another.

                I bet he does all 3.

                This build will have more than a 250 watt solar panel.

                I seriously bet that is an understatement hahah!