Is there something cleaner and cheaper than Solar?


Within months, hopefully, we will see 5 kW AuKW generators, 5 kW GDS generators. And on the utility-scale end, we'll see KPP plants, E-Cat cold fusion generators, and ERR Fluxgenerator systems available. Not to mention the wild card QMoGens that come in just about any size.

I composed this question for Quora, so it's written to an audience not yet familiar with any of these technologies.

by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

Solar has made tremendous progress in becoming available and affordable. However, it is still on the expensive side; and the creating of solar panels, unfortunately, has some polluting down-sides.

Fortunately, there are many new methods of harnessing the wheelwork of nature that are in process of emerging that will be not only cheaper than solar, but some are likely to be cheaper than conventional energy sources from the grid, so they will be a no-brainer to purchase. Most of these are also cleaner than solar. 

We track the best emerging energy technologies at Top 5 Exotic Free Energy Technologies

We also track those that are already for sale at Best Exotic Free Energy Technologies For Sale. (Full disclosure: We do have commission relationships with most of these. Mention PES [Pure Energy Systems] for a possible discount.)

Because there are capital costs involved, there are likely financing opportunities that will accompany these purchases, so that you could sign onto a contract for x (e.g. 3-5 years) to pay $y/month, which will be cheaper than what you're paying now for energy on a monthly basis; then after x years, the device is yours. After that, all you'll need to pay for will be occasional maintenance, which costs will be small compared to your present energy bill.

For example, there's a company in Austria, Gesellschaft für autarke Energie, Technische Innovationen & Altruismus (Gaia-Energy -- Global Association for Independent Energy & Altruism), that is putting the final touches and testing on a  5 kW AuKW Home Power Generator. The ROI is around 5 years for that one. While it's smaller than solar (the panels alone would cover more than 6 square meters [nearly 70 square feet]), the AuKW is still fairly clunky, with a 4 meters tall tank of water. But it's much cleaner than solar, and it can produce full power 24/7/365, rather than just when the sun is shining. (It is also able to scale back on the power production if you don't need the full 5 kW.)

This technology originated with Rosch Innovations (see our feature page) of Germany. Rosch is focused on selling utility-scale applications between 5 MW and 100 MW. Power Plant purchases are 100% guaranteed and backed by a well-known agency with hundreds of billions of Euros in assets, so there is no risk in purchasing. If the system doesn't perform to contract specifications, you get a refund per the contract terms. Their system has also been performance certified by TÜV.

Dr. James Schwartz's ERR Fluxgenerator solid state technology that harnesses the Earth's magnetic field, has seen multiple prototypes and sizes over the years, and nearly made it to market in 2002, with 20,000 units built with outputs of 300W and 900W; but they were confiscated by the Japanese government.. The energy density of these systems is the highest of anything I know. I'm not permitted to disclose just how compact these systems could be (are, in the case of prototypes). They presently have several prototypes that can be tested by qualified parties; but they are focusing on utility-scale output, for now, beginning at 1 MW, with construction under way. Their price point is likely to be cheaper than grid power.

One of the most exciting technologies to follow has been Adrea Rossi's E-Cat cold fusion (LENR) system, now awarded a U.S. patent. His technology was purchased by Industrial Heat, which is part of a multi-billion dollar fund that did a year's due diligence on the E-Cat technology, which has now been running a 1 MW test plant for several months, and could be ready to go into production as soon as March 2016. This technology involves no radiation, before, during, or after the reaction. All components are benign. These industrial systems are likely to be cheaper than grid power.

The technology I presently have as #1 in our Top 5 listing is something I coined a "QMoGen" in which a smaller motor powers a larger generator, which loops back to keep the motor turning while also producing copious excess energy for consumption; because somehow it sets up some kind of resonance with the environment to pull in that excess energy. We've encountered over 50 independent groups from 17 different countries that have build systems along these lines, from a small phone charger to a half a megawatt system. Because these typically use off-the-shelf components, slightly modified, they are not likely to be very expensive. Once these get into mass production, the price is likely to be cheaper than grid power. And because they use standard equipment, it shouldn't be that difficult to establish distributed manufacturing plants around the world.

GDS Technologies in Toronto, Canada, is working on rolling out manufacturing of 5 kW generators, expected to cost $5000 USD, with estimated arrival to be in the second quarter of 2016. That's a little on the pricey side, compared to solar, but unlike solar, it's not dependant on the sun being out. This Pelton wheel technology, that is ESA Certified (for safety), would be about the size of a standard 5 kW genset, doesn't use any exotic materials.
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