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Free Energy from Induction Cooktop

The idea of acquiring free energy from induction cookwares using an external bifilar coil was suggested by one of the keen enthusiasts and a regular visitor of this blog. Let's learn more regarding the details of this interesting free energy device, as explained by the author himself.


WARNING: THIS CONCEPT ATTEMPTS TO VIOLATE THE "LAW OF CONSERVATION OF ENERGY", SO ACCORDING TO ME IT CANNOT BE TRUE, TRY IT AT YOUR OWN RISK. 

Generating Free Kilowatts from an Induction Cooktop

 

It was Tesla who first discovered the idea of extracting free energy from magnetism a 100 years ago.

Today you can implement the same concept using a induction heater cooktop in the following way:

You will just need to buy and enhance the induction coil of an induction heater by using a handmade DIY bifilar coil.




For this you may have to procure an 1800W induction cooktop (for around $55), next, you will need to build a bifilar coil that should be approximately the same size of the induction coil inside cooktop.

The next step would be to configure the bifilar coil in the form of a power source, and connect its end terminals with a power connector module.

After this,  plug in or attach the appliance or the load as per your own preference, for optimal response make sure the load is a resistive type appliance for ensuring best efficiency, for example you could try using an incandescent light bulbs, water heaters, soldering iron etc.

In my prototype I found that at around a load of 4kW the lamp started showing signs of fluctuations and dimmed a little so I inferred that it may not be suitable to increase the load above this value, so don't go over that for each induction device.
 

Now it's Time to See the Results and Amaze Yourself:

Once the above set up is installed, you are just about ready to watch the power of free magnetic energy at an awesome level.

For this to happen you simply go ahead and plug in the cooktop into your home AC live power socket .....and position your DIY bifilar coil right on top of the induction cooktop and WHAT...you will be surprised to see a massive 4 kWH of power being delivered for an input of just 1.8kW from your home AC.

 In few of the modern cooktops you may find a feature where the cooktop does not start until a ferromagnetic vessel is introduced over it....so you may have to do this extra bit just to make sure your induction cooktop starts normally.

In my prototype I noticed that powering at a maximum 4kW load, my homemade bifilar coil on top of the cookware reached a maximum temperature around 46.3°C.

The system should work for 110-120V single phase inputs at above price. You can try it with 208-240V 1P inputs, or 240-600V 3Phase input also, however this might mean that the cost of the stovetop increasing proportionately. Nevertheless this might probably allow you to power your entire house with a 240V, 3500W induction heater cooktop with absolutely no utility bills troubling your bank account.

Try this and let us know how it works for you!!

video

The original video can be seen on Youtube in the following link:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hI07DLlG3Qg

WARNING: THE EXPERIMENT INVOLVES LETHAL MAINS VOLTAGE THAT CAN KILL ANY LIVING BEING INSTANTLY. 
BE EXTREMELY CAREFUL WHILE CONDUCTING IT, AND PREFERABLY DO IT UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF A QUALIFIED TECHNICIAN.


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  • 10 comments:

    1. hi sir.....I have an idea.... we use stabilizer for amplifying AC voltage.... can u make a circuit to amplify DC voltage (like 9v to 12v amplifier)...... forgive me if I am talking like a fool....

      ReplyDelete
      Replies
      1. Hi Soumen, you can use a boost converter circuit or a joule thief kind of circuit for getting the results, it's an old concept and the principle is used in all transformer based circuits where a higher voltage than the source is required.

        Delete
    2. Hi sir i need a pure sinewave inverter circuit(not modified) which can be build by using dc-dc converter which will convert 24v to 220vdc which will now be fed to the oscillator pls sir i will be much happier if u'll help me with it cos i saw a guy post the video on youtube

      ReplyDelete
      Replies
      1. Hi Victory, from where the 24V is supposed to come?

        and what's the function of 220V DC and the oscillator??

        It would be better if the 24V was directly converted to 220V AC,

        Please elaborate?

        Delete
    3. The 24v will come from the battery and then fed to the dc-dc converter which amplifies it to 220v dc which will now be fed to the oscillator circuit or moreover you can type homemade pure sinewave inverter circuit on youtube there you will understant what i'm talking about but if the 24vdc will be converted to 220vac with pure sinewave output (not modified sinewave)i won't mind the main thing there is the pure sinewave circuit diagram

      ReplyDelete
      Replies
      1. the 220V DC conversion is necessary not for the sinewave conversion but rather when a H-bridge topology is used, for an ordinary center tap transformer you can skip the DC stage and still make pure PWM sine wave....

        you can try the last circuit from this article

        http://www.homemade-circuits.com/2016/02/pwm-sinewave-5kva-inverter-circuit.html?m=0

        Delete
    4. This is fake and should be removed. The article spoils an otherwise excellent site.

      ReplyDelete
      Replies
      1. I have updated the article with a warning message at the top....

        Delete
    5. hello, thank you for your post. can you kindly tell me what is the supply voltage of the induction cooktop. how do i design the induction heater power supply to be compatible with the 220v household supply. thank you , waiting for your response

      ReplyDelete
      Replies
      1. hello, I have comprehensively discussed the details in the following article, you can refer to it for the required info:

        http://www.homemade-circuits.com/2016/09/designing-induction-heater-circuit.html

        Delete

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