Difference between Keppe Motor and Bedini

Lot of questions about this, and so we wanted to just clear it up for you here.

Right off the bat, let’s be clear that the Bedini Motor is a great invention, and our hats go off to John Bedini for his excellent work, and for making the technology so accessible. There are some distinct differences, though, and so let’s clear that up once and for all.

First, the Bedini Motor works mostly as a generator; the Keppe Motor is a motor. What we mean by this is a device that transforms electrical energy (watts) into mechanical energy (torque or “force” and rotation). Although Bedini has a rotor with magnets, it is used mostly to generate pulses in order to charge batteries. In other words, Bedini does not extract mechanical energy from the system, which means it does not produce torque so it cannot efficiently power the blades of a fan, for example. The Keppe Motor can drive a fan, and very efficiently – using up to 90% less energy than a common electrical motor.

Our system generate some electrical energy to charge a battery or a capacitor as the Bedini Motor does, which shows that there is extra energy in the system that is not being used. We are working now to develop motors that do use all this energy, and hope to have prototypes to do this in the very near future.

Second, the Bedini Motor is a mono-polar machine (meaning it uses only one pole of the magnet, north OR south), while the Keppe Motor is a bi-polar machine (meaning we use both poles, north AND south).

Hope that clears things up a little. There’s more to come, including some very exciting news hopefully in the next week or so. Keep checking in, or better yet, set your Google alerts to Keppe Motor to keep up with all the latest.

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4 Responses to “Difference between Keppe Motor and Bedini”

  1. Andre Says:

    1) And how your engine compares to this ?

    2) Are you planning to patent your “invention” in USA ?

    • Rich Jones Says:

      There are important things to say in regards to your question. First of all, all motors are composed essentially of a rotor and a stator. So there are many motors that may “look” the same as the Keppe Motor, but the principle of the Keppe Motor is markedly different.

      According to the Wikipedia page mentioned above: “Newman makes statements contradicting mainstream science where he assumes electric field potential (voltage) applied to a material (such as copper) will cause that material to produce magnetic flux.” We can say, in other words, that Newman believes that the magnetic flux derives from matter.

      Keppe doesn’t believe that. Keppe states that all matter comes from Essential Energy, as does all electro-magnetic energy as well. Energy doesn’t come from matter; matter comes from Energy, and it is this fundamental difference in theory that makes the Keppe Motor different from Newman’s.

      For Newman to deliver torgue, he has to create a more powerful stator (material). So his motor is enormous, far too impractical for market purposes. For a Keppe Motor to develop torque, we need to establish an efficient and powerful field of resonance that can effectively capture the Essential Energy from space. The power in a Keppe Motor doesn’t come from the material; it comes from the resonance the motor creates with the Essential Energy field, allowing it to capture this Energy from space. This means the specific design of the motor is important.

      Although Newman does defy the theories of classical physics in some respects, his motor doesn’t work at all like the Keppe Motor, even though it looks similar in design. The Keppe Motor and Newman’s motor have different “souls” so to speak.

      The Keppe Motor theory proposes that matter works like an antenna, capturing energy from space. The Keppe Motor coil works in natural resonance with this energy of space. Our motor, then, is developed in consideration of the concept of scalar resonance – quite a different process to Newman. For Newman, the number of turns of the wire in the coil is important to transform voltage into torgue; for Keppe, this is not important at all. Keppe Motors can be very small and efficient and drive a fan, for example, at a very fast speed.

      For Keppe, every machine that generates power has its specific resonance, depending on the relationships between its wire gauge, the number of times the coil is wound, the number of coils for the size of the rotor, the number of pulses used, whether it is a mechanical, magnetic or optical commutator that is used, etc. (Just an aside, in Keppe Motors, mechanical commutators are restrictive for generating pulses and harnessing scalar energy). We are working to develop a better relationship between speed, torque and consumption of energy so that we create a better vortex for capturing the Essential Energy from space; Newman is creating huge stators with enormous mass and weight with miles and miles of copper wire to generate torque. See the difference in theory?

      Our unique technology can be applied to small devices for practical purposes (i.e., machines with torque and speed in marketable levels). And we are constantly developing to apply the technology to bigger and bigger devices.

      In regard to the second question, the Keppe Motor is patent pending here in Brazil, which is a signatory country to the PCT (Patent Cooperation Treaty), valid in more than 140 countries including the USA.

  2. Difference Between Keppe Motor and Newman « KEPPE MOTOR Says:

    […] By Rich Jones We’ve had some questions about the comparison of the Keppe Motor and Bedini (see this blog post), and now another question from another […]

  3. Shoc.Net.au Says:

    Hey! This is my first visit to your blog! We are a collection of volunteers and starting a new project in a community in the same
    niche. Your blog provided us useful information to work on. You have done a wonderful

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