Ambient Heat

Nikola Tesla | Bob Neal | Charles Brown | Walter Lovell

ambient-heatAMBIENT HEAT: Heat is available for free from environmental sources like the Sun for heating water, building materials, or air. Heat can also be stored, or conserved, by using insulation methods. So, it can be gathered when it is freely available and used when it is needed. But Ambient Heat can also be used as an energy source.

In 1900, Nikola Tesla described an invention to use the heat in the ambient air to drive an engine to produce mechanical energy and refrigerated air as a by-product. He called this invention his “Self-acting Engine” because it could find the energy it needed to run anywhere. On a warming planet, the heat available in the ambient air is the ideal energy source.

In 1934, Bob Neal demonstrated his compressed air engine/compressor unit to the US Patent Office and showed it was possible to build a heat engine that produced mechanical energy from the heat in the ambient air. Circumstances prevented him from developing his technology, but Bob Neal’s success has been an inspiration to others for decades.

In the 1960’s, Charles Brown was granted US Patent #3,890,161 for his ultimate solid-state heat-to-electricity converter. His nano-diode array system literally “rectified” EM energy waves in the infrared frequencies producing DC electric power and cooling of the panel.

The idea that useful energy cannot be extracted from the ambient air, water and ground is wrong, and dozens of inventors have demonstrated otherwise.

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