Last summer in 2015, we conducted tests on the beach in Honduras with a Tesla wireless power transfer circuit. Using no wires, the results were as follows: At 4 meter distance between the transmitter and receiver, sufficient energy was detected in the receiver to light up the power led we used as a detector. At … [Read more…]
Hi Gary, We just post a short resume here for readers following this thread. Wi-tap had some private communications with you. We agree about the differences between the one-wire mechanism and sending through/via the Earth without wires. We also agree that much more experiments and investigation is needed. Furthermore we’re exploring common grounds to collaborate … [Read more…]
1- round copper wire = 66% 2- Alluminium plate = 39% Another puzzling result, we expected similar efficiency in both situations, but that’s not the case. Form and material seem to have influence, but how, why?
Making the TC’s shorter it’s now possible to place the condenser on varying heights above the secondary coil. The electric field should be more powerful now in relation to the virtual ground. The tested result is that efficiency augments to 70% with the virtual ground. However the efficiency with the SSW box reduces to 11%. … [Read more…]
Using the sand-salt-water box, efficiency in the power transfer drops.
The main goal is to find out how the WET system performs when the copper wire and the Sand-Salt-Water box used in the first experiments are substituted with the Earth as the conducting ground path. A sandy beach seems a perfect test ground, sand, salt and water. So the second test round takes place on … [Read more…]
Introduction In order to be able to test the Tesla wireless system or Wireless Energy Transmission (WET), based on Tesla’s Us-patent-649621, Us-patent-645576 and Canadian-patent 142,352, Wi-tap made a few scaled down test set-ups. The first testing period is June-August 2015. After playing around and adding small adjustments, this article presents the final results of this … [Read more…]