Free Energy Diode Research
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A Diode Battery is a proposed inexpensive device that consists of countless naturally formed microscopic diodes that would produce usable amounts of power. In 2007 I predicted that mixing the correct chemicals/elements together while heating such material within an intense electric field would form countless microscopic diodes.
Marcus Reid - The Reid battery that never runs out of power. Since 1999 the Reid batteries have been producing usable amounts of power. My detailed analysis on Reid's temperature measurements shows with decent probability his batteries cool while in use, which if true would show that the energy is coming from natural ambient thermal energy. Reid is trying to market his batteries in addition to further research to improve his batteries. It is possible that the Reid batteries are microscopic diodes that rectify natural ambient thermal energy
Below are some links to the overunity.com forum where people are working on such Diode Batteries. Although it is my opinion most of such batteries are dominated by electrochemical reactions.
To test a Diode Battery for a drop in temperature one could first use
a resistive load where the resistance of the load is about equal to the internal resistance of the Diode Battery. You can
measure the Diode Battery internal resistance by first allowing the Diode Battery to
heat up (as low as that may be) and reach thermal equilibrium by placing the load on the Diode
Battery for say an hour and then measure DC voltage across the
resistive load. Then quickly remove the resistive load and measure
the DC voltage across the Diode Battery. The Diode Battery internal
resistance is -->
where Rdb is the Diode Battery internal resistance, Vdb is the DC voltage measured across the Diode Battery alone, Vr is the DC voltage measured across the resistive load while it is connected to the Diode Battery, Rr is the resistance of the resistive load.
Please allow the Diode Battery sufficient time for the
temperature drop to reach the exterior part of the battery and the
402 SMD thermistors.
Mixing doped semiconductors with various types of metals could form microscopic diodes. By applying an electric field, the barriers that would oppose the electric field would repel, and therefore tend to migrate (while the material is sufficiently heated) to such a position where it would attract. This would result in more diodes aligned in one direction.
View my page on PickensPlan