Clean & Limitless Energy - Comment

Free Energy Machine Down Under (Mar 2008)
Two Australian inventors have unveiled the world's first commercial free energy machine capable of powering a house with permanent, clean, green and virtually free energy. The machine, developed by Brinsmead mechanical engineer John Christie and Edge Hil electrician Lou Brits, has an international patent pending and is expected to go on the market for $4000 - $5000. There are in fact a number of free energy devices around the world that are being developed, but this seems to be the first commercial one, although it still requires the inventors to raise $500,000 to start their production plant. Click here for more.
Free Energy Going Public (Sep 2006)
Free energy is the future. It is generated by special generators able to extract energy directly out of the quantum vacuum. As a result, we will no longer have to burn oil which produces green-house gases, or nuclear fuels which also produce greenhouse gases in their manufacture and extremely dangerous waste. There are many inventors who claim to have invented a free energy device, but most have not held up to scrutiny and the remainder have found it difficult to be taken seriously. Now a company in Dublin, Ireland — Steorn Limited — has issued a dramatic challenge to the world's scientific community: "Test our technology and report your findings to the world." So far, 3,500 scientists have responded to this challenge, and these will be narrowed down to 12 of the most eminent, who will be given a chance to test Steorn's technology and see if it really can produce free energy. If it can, this will give the green light for alternative energy production and will encourage other free energy devices onto the market. The future of energy looks bright! Visit Steorn at
Breakthrough in Solar Panel Technology (2005)
After ten years of research, a team at the University of Johannesburg led by Professor Vivian Alberts, has developed an extremely thin and flexible metal alloy solar panel made out of copper-indium(gallium)-diselenide (CIGS). These new panels are not only more efficient than conventional ones, they are also much thinner and much cheaper to make, and have attracted £45m ($85m) investment from the German company IFE Solar Systems which is one of the global leaders in solar energy. What also makes these panels unique is their flexibility which opens up a whole host of possible applications.