Violating the Laws of Physics?

From: Shane Antyr (
Date: Tue Aug 22 2006 - 09:38:41 MDT

The Energy Project

In 2003 Steorn undertook a project to develop more efficient micro
generators. Early into this project the company developed certain
generator configurations that appeared to be over 100% efficient.
Further investigation and development has led to the company’s current
technology, a technology that produces free energy. The technology is
patent pending.

Our Technology and the Laws of Physics

Steorn’s technology produces free, clean and constant energy. This
provides a significant range of benefits, from the convenience of never
having to refuel your car or recharge your mobile phone, to a genuine
solution to the need for zero emission energy production. It also
provides a secure supply of energy, since the components of the
technology are readily available.

The technology is in a constant state of development. The company has
focused for the past three years on increasing power output and the
development of test systems that allow detailed analysis to be

Steorn’s technology appears to violate the ‘Principle of the
Conservation of Energy’, considered by many to be the most fundamental
principle in our current understanding of the universe. This principle
is stated simply as ‘energy can neither be created nor destroyed, it can
only change form’.

Steorn is making three claims for its technology:

     1. The technology has a coefficient of performance greater than
     2. The operation of the technology (i.e. the creation of energy) is
        not derived from the degradation of its component parts.
     3. There is no identifiable environmental source of the energy (as
        might be witnessed by a cooling of ambient air temperature).

The sum of these claims is that our technology creates free energy.

This represents a significant challenge to our current understanding of
the universe and clearly such claims require independent validation from
credible third parties. During 2005 Steorn embarked on a process of
independent validation and approached a wide selection of academic
institutions. The vast majority of these institutions refused to even
look at the technology, however several did. Those who were prepared to
complete testing have all confirmed our claims; however none will
publicly go on record.

In early 2006 Steorn decided to seek validation from the scientific
community in a more public forum, and as a result have published the
challenge in The Economist. The company is seeking a jury of twelve
qualified experimental physicists to define the tests required, the test
centres to be used, monitor the analysis and then publish the results.

Steorn has decided to publish its challenge in The Economist because of
the breadth of its readership. "We chose it over a purely scientific
magazine simply because we want to make the general public aware that
this process is about to commence and to generate public support,
awareness, interest etc for what we are doing."

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