Guiding American Energy markets and producers since 2006.

Tuesday, June 27, 2006

Light Bulbs

The American industrial state should cease building incandescent light bulbs, except for express space heating purposes. 40% of our light comes from incandescent sources. I read today that a 60 watt plug can be filled with a 13 watt special bulb. That saves over 80% of the energy from that bulb. Additionally, traffic lights can be updated with LED arrays, saving over 88% of the electricity used in them, and they won't need to be changed for 20 years. This could save us many megawatt hours of power annually.

If it is necessary, the state should subsudize the industry to stop major production of incandescents and pick up the slack with modern lightbulbs. This will save us money from electricity and reduce consumption and pollution, and make our energy infrastructure more able to meet growing needs.

Furthermore, we should cease production of old polluting technologies in automobiles, power plants, and other appliances and applications and update them with modern techniques to save power.

Friday, June 23, 2006

Automotive and Electrical Sources

This website posts links to numerous energetically focused articles about producing energy dramatically more efficiently than we currently do.

"For those wanting to verify the patents. Go to, you will find information for viewing patents.

1. Some folks at Shell Oil Co.[emphasis added] wrote "Fuel Economy of the Gasoline Engine" (ISBN 0-470-99132-1); it was published by John Wiley & Sons, New York, in 1977. On page 42 Shell Oil quotes the President of General Motors, he, in 1929, predicted 80 MPG by 1939. Between pages 221 and 223 Shell writes of their achievements: 49.73 MPG around 1939; 149.95 MPG with a 1947 Studebaker in 1949; 244.35 MPG with a 1959 Fiat 600 in 1968; 376.59 MPG with a 1959 Opel in 1973. The Library of Congress (LOC), in September 1990, did not have a copy of this book. It was missing from the files. I bought my copy from Maryland Book Exchange around 1980 after a professor informed me that it was used as an engineering text at the University of West Virginia.

VPI published a paper, March 1979, concerning maximum achievable fuel economy. This paper has several charts illustrating achievable and impossible fuel economy. About 1980 I contacted the author concerning conflicts between the paper and documented achieved "impossible" mpg. The author said, "I will get back to you.". I am still waiting for his response."

These methods dictate performance dozens of time better than what we currently receive from our fuels, from the heads of corporations in the early days of fuel technology.

Other articles examine ways of extracting hydrogen from water. By uing a certain electrical frequency Stanley Meyer, a Christian, has been able to emit hydrogen from water at an impressive rate, using less than one amp of electricity. It is some 1700% better than conventional electrolysis.

It is my belief that these methods will be more crucially discovered and applied during and after peak oil. At this time the energy giants will face massive discontent and inability to contain American and world fuel dissatisfaction. Information will spread more like wildfire than it currently does, and hundreds of thousands of new researchers will investigate these old files and new ones too and begin to apply them more and more. Science cannot remain silent.

Thankfully this will achieve pre-Better Godliness Through Chemistry levels of plentiful cheap clean energy, and the resulting society. We shall see how much time and space our current society takes up before the new one is born.


What is the risk of free energy? Standalone energy devices could easily replace a majority of the world's work. The people who sell energy and oil would be removed from economic fortitude, but what kind of place would they find if they abandoned oil? Saudi Arabia and the Middle East could be massively westernized or northernized or southernized or centralized if they chose to adopt free energy instead of oil. They could build factories building anything they want for about no dollars, ad be flush with things and capacity to do work. The equally divided better lot is greater than the entire present lot on a person to person basis. It would be easy to support very high qualities of living for everyone on earth and billions more with such technology and social structure in place. By 'everyone' I mean all 6.2 billion humans living here.

Sunday, June 18, 2006


Uranium oxide pellets do not conduct heat well and thus crack in shifting heat of nuclear cores and must be replaced before all the fuel is used. This makes highly radioactive depleted uranium. [DU is about 60% as radioactive as refined uranium.] The new UBeOxide pellets conduct heat better and will not crack or break as quickly, making nuclear power more efficient, fuel last longer, ad depleted uranium slightly less toxic.

Nuclear reactions will never stop releasing radioactive gas, which no filter can capture, and is often not counted on quotas or treated in any way.

However, this improvement still will only improve nuclear power's efficiency by a margin.. It currently stands at 1 unit of energy consumed for each 1.3 units produced. Old generation fuel cells produce 1.54 units of energy for each 1 consumed, and new improvements promise to reduce cost considerably. Wind farms in suitable and urban areas contribute clean energy to the system and hydrogen fuel will entirely replace every other dirty and complicated fuel source, except possibly fusion and certain clean hydrogen-skimming systems.

We can freeze Nuclear Proliferation by perfecting and distributing power plants that are cheaper ad more efficient than nuclear plants. This market module will ensure that anyone desiring large amounts of cheap power, such as Iran, Russia, or China, or lower technology nations aspiring to plentiful energy, will not turn to dangerous and filthy nuclear plants, in favor of the cheaper more efficient method. Anyone seeking the dangerous and dirty nuclear plants will be immediately suspect of ulterior motives with purely economic and systemic proof. NNP Treaty lives.

Saturday, June 17, 2006

Hydrogen Economy > Nuclear Proliferation

We can cleanse the world of nuclear reactors by making cheaper more plentiful hydrogen reactors. If fuel cell technology is less expensive and cleaner than nuclear power it will be unthinkable to approach nuclear's risks. Fuel cells are massively simpler than controlling nuclear fission. Building these plants will effectively market-force the Nuclear Non Proliferation treaty, because nuclear plants' premium and risk would be for only one purpose at that point. Weapons. Energy is energy and hydrogen is plentiful.

To get nuclear reactors out of Iraq, Russia, China, India, Pakistan, and any other nation with suspect nuclear intentions, introduce cheap fuel cells to their markets. The United Nations should be contacted with relevant information about this blockbuster solution.

House of Representatives
US Senate
White House

Monday, June 12, 2006

The Power Company

Now is an opportunity for us to shift our electricity sources from nuclear power to newer *cheaper* forms of energy production. The United States Enrichment Corporation, USEC, which originally inherited much of the US government's research and equipment, is facing financial and systemic difficulties, partially due to the high maintenance cost of nuclear power, partially offset by undermarket contracts with the Russians and special deals with the US. Their funds and resources still are depleting rapidly.

Fuel cell power capacity can be built at 1/3 the expense of nuclear power capacity. Fuel cells require hydrogen fuel, available from a multitude of sources. Older fuel cell models have been shown 65% efficient, compared to nuclear power's ~23% efficiency. New biofuel cell models' efficiency remains to be tested, but they remove '75% of the setup's complexity, and therefore cost'. Hydrogen reactions also produce no unfavorable byproducts, just power and water.

The secret trick is what to do with our existing nuclear machinery. We may decide to sell much of our equipment and stockpiles to Europe, or China for that matter. Our nuclear scientists can shift interest into the developing fusion and z-machine reactions, pure science, or other electromagnetic field and atmospheric functions. The EPA can also hope to enforce its nuclear codes and shut down plants aging past ~20 years without building new ones in its place. Some plants will still likely fire for another few decades, and one or two new nuclear plants may even be built, but if we the environmentalists and economists have our say and way that might be the end of nuclear power.

Where will the hydrogen market come from, though? Current infrastructure leads to natural gas. Hydrogen can easily be produced by concentrating solar powered electrolysis, a system of mirrors designed to heat water with the sun's rays, make energy from steam turbines, and zap the steam apart. Hydrogen may also arrive from plant matter depending on agribusiness, or it may come from bacterial photosynthesis. Wherever the source comes from, the fuel cell chain is likely to be both cheaper and cleaner than nuclear fission and most other forms of power generation. The market should get on the stick.

You can help institutions study enzymes using free cycles on your cpu. Download "Folding@home" to help us use new protein structures.
-12 Feb 05 enzymes may replace platinum in fuel cells. THAT DAY IS NOW!
-26 fEB 06 bacterial photosynthesis adjusted to produce hydrogen gas. Fuel from the sun. Solar hydrogen.

Friday, June 09, 2006

New American Energy

The US produces 3.892 trillion kwh. The majority of this comes from coal and nuclear power plants.

This releases millions of tons of pollution into the atmosphere and leaves behind a few square miles of nuclear waste. Nuclear energy costs $3200/kw of capacity. We can make our energy more cheaply by using fuel cells, concentrating solar plants, wind sources, and conservation. And by getting hydrogen fuel sources from engineered bacterial photosynthesis.

Fuel Cells

When burned, hydrogen produces pure water and heat. By using fuel cells we can produce water and energy from hydrogen sources, including liquid hydrogen and metal hydrides. Fuel cell energy production expenses estimate around $1000/kw of capacity, and considering new advances in enzyme technology and cheap clean hydrogen availability, the cost of fuel cell capacity and hydrogen fuel should be reducing steadily. A fuel cell can be made using a mason jar, a capacitor, and samples of the enzymes with hydrogen introduced into the atmosphere.

Concentrating Solar Power [CSP]

Concentrating solar power is an array of mirrors focusing the sun's light on a central bulb which collects it as heat to produce molten sodium, which cycles through a series of turbines. By building numerous such plants in the California desert regions and charging them into supercapacitors, California can supply its day and night power supply with a few hundred square miles of mirrors. Other southern and equatorial latitudes can easily harvest all the solar energy they need without using expensive photovoltaics.

New discoveries in picoturbine solar technology can sharply increase the efficiency of photovoltaic cells. One photon can produce two or more excited energy particles. This system could increase photovoltaic efficiencies by folds. Extended research should be devoted to this possibility.

Solar power can be used to advance conservation worldwide. Solar cookers can replace cooking fires in the 3rd world. Such a shift in the undeveloped world's methods of food preparation would have positive systemic changes on the way we spend our time and resources, and the byproducts of the average human life.

Urban Efficiency

Urban roofspace is notoriously unused. It is a fine resource of valuable sunlit land. By installing wind power plants on these rooves, or using them for greenhouses, we can beautify our skylines and increase efficiency. A large windmill can produce ~3.5 kw in moderate wind, common on and often sustained on rooftops of buildings doubling as wind tunnels. This effort can provide the city and private areas with clean local power, reducing the need to import power from large dirty power plants. Private owners of these power sources can reduce their electric bills and contribute to energy efficiency.

If not wind tunnels, then rooftop greenhouses or conservatories should take their place. By using mirrors and waste heat from the building itself even northern cities can grow greenage well into the fall and early in spring while they insulate their rooftops and save on heating bills. Then when the produce is ready the harvest will yield fresh resources. At the same time, these plants will clean urban air, reducing smog and indoor pollution.


Much can be done to improve our energy efficiency. About 40% of American lighting comes from incandescent bulbs. By changing these bulbs to energy efficient lightforms in 100 million American homes we can save billions of kwh. By changing all of America's millions of 70-watt traffic lights to 9-watt LED arrays we can save 88% of the power used on them, and replace them one tenth as often, also saving billions of kwh.

Power lines leak electricity, and the longer they are, the more they leak. This leakage is free electrons, also known as beta radiation. About 10% of our energy is wasted to beta radiation. By decentralizing power production using rooftop wind farms and greenhouses in windy cities and installing numerous small fuel cell plants to take the place of large and heavily polluting power plants, we can improve efficiency and reduce exposure to dangerous radiation. Where we must use the largest power lines, we can use high-temperature superconductors or send power as lasers through fiberoptic lines.

From here our power industry and grid will be well insulated and up to the global par for sustainability and ready to face the 21st century. Combined with fuel efficient vehicles, mass transit, and agricultural fuel reform and industrial regulation we should be prepared to maintain the environment and meet international emissions requirements for health and safety, and save money and labor doing it.

=Fuel Cells And CSP to Replace Dirty Power Sources
=Power Decentralization
=Urban Greenhouses and Wind Farms
=International Accord

Department of Energy