Archive for December, 2008

The Keppe Motor Club – Join the Discussion

December 30, 2008

If you have questions, ideas to toss into the discussion, new suggestions for developing this innovative technology, this is the place to do it.

We’ve just opened the Keppe Motor Club discussion forum, and we’re interested in anything productive you have to contribute to the conversation.

We’re also looking to provide a place for those of you who are building your own Keppe Motors to have some place to come to trade ideas and experiences.

The Keppe Motor is a significant contributor to helping solve the pressing energetic and environmental crises looming on the horizon because it’s cheap, super efficient, easy on the environment, and is showing signs that it may even have many residual health benefits because of its process of capturing essential energy from space, which makes it more in tune with the human organism.

Want to talk about it? Share your ideas and suggestions? Join us online.

Difference Between Keppe Motor and Newman

December 26, 2008

We’ve had some questions about the comparison of the Keppe Motor and Bedini (see this blog post), and now another question from another reader:

“And how does your engine compare to this?

Well, 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.

Hope that clears it up a little.


December 20, 2008

POZNAN, POLAND: Lots of interest in the Keppe Motor at the UN Climate Change Conference in Poznan, Poland. A number of companies and NGOs as well as various governmental bodies are embarking on the research now to study the possibilities of applying the Keppe Motor to reduce energy consumption without needing to find new sources of energy or create new energy matrixes. The interest was mostly from English companies working with efficient use of energy. Let’s see what develops from here on in.

By the way, here are Keppe Motor representatives, Alexander Frascari and Persio Burkinski in Poznan.

Alex Frascari and Persio Burkinski

Alex Frascari and Persio Burkinski

MONTPELLIER, FRANCE: Now this was interesting. The Keppe Motor made its presence felt at ENERGAIA in Montpelier last week, too. Sponsored by CERNTEA (European Research Center for New Alternative Energy Technologies) the conference classified the Keppe Motor as a Revolutionary New Ecological Motor.

If you don’t know much about the city of Montpellier, it’s worth talking a bit about it. The city is in the beautiful Provence area of France and is situated at a traditional cultural and intellectual crossroads. There is no real industry in the city (the 8th largest in France) but there is a formidable intellectual and cultural ambience that makes it a perfect place to discuss the science behind the Keppe Motor. And that’s why the Motor made such a significant splash at the Keppe Motor Press Conference Dec. 11 at the Montpellier Press Club.

The Press Conference was conducted by Keppe Motor representatives, Persio Burkinski and Alexander Frascari, who has been deeply involved on the development team of this Motor. The event was attended by a number of scientists who were extremely interested in the superior energy consumption of the Keppe Motor compared to a traditional motor, and yet its ability to produce the same amount of mechanical energy. A scheduled 30-minute press conference turned into a 2-hour discussion with Frascari about the principles of the Keppe Motor.

Some considerations about Efficiency > 100%
An electric motor converts electrical energy (voltage times amperage) into mechanical energy (torque times rotation), and broadly speaking both are measured in watts. In this process of energy conversion, the motor loses part of its energy due to a number of factors, and that’s why efficiency is always less than 100% (the efficiency of a motor is the division of mechanical output power by active electrical input power).

The most efficient electric motors can convert up to 95% of electrical energy into mechanical energy. These are usually high power motors. Low power motors, like those used to drive fans and many domestic appliances, are not this energy efficient, usually achieving less than 80% efficiency. For example, if a motor with a rated power of 100W delivers 77W of mechanical power for its work range, this represents 77% efficiency. Generally, electric motors found on the market range from 75% to 95% efficiency, i.e., they convert from 75% to 95% of electrical energy into mechanical power for practical use. The losses come from many things, including the Joule effect, attrition, hysteresis, magnetic drag, loads applied to the line, mechanical defects, etc.

In our lab testing, we studied two fans (28 cm diameter), one driven by a Keppe Motor and the other by a conventional motor. We set both fans to run at the same speed, in this case, 1045 rpm. This ensured that the torque applied to the shafts of each motor was exactly the same; that is, they produced the same Mechanical Energy (ME).

After that we measured the consumption of the two fans, and found 6W for the Keppe Motor fan and 30W for the conventional fan. This was an 80% savings in energy for the Keppe Motor over the other to deliver the same torque.

Let’s graph it:


So how can we see this? Well, if the Keppe Motor is consuming 20% of the electrical energy of a conventional motor, but still producing the same mechanical energy, the extra energy to produce this must be coming from the Essential Energy or Scalar Energy field. That’s one of the essential points behind the Motor. To find out more, check out our new discussion forum on our Keppe Motor site.

Keppe Motor at ENERGAÏA Montpellier 2008

December 3, 2008

Remember all the noise about the Keppe Motor coming out of our International Conference of Analytical Trilogy in San Diego this past September? Well, the reverberations are still being felt. The Press Releases we put out back in California were picked up by many of the major news organizations around the world … and a lot of the alternative energy press got pretty excited, too.

Sterling Allan of the New Energy Congress had us on his Internet Radio show a few weeks ago, and through the networking channels of his organization, the Keppe Motor proposal fell into the hands of Mr. Pascal Fichant, the president of Cerntea (European Research Center for New Alternative Energy Technologies). Pascal opened up the possibility of us zipping over to ENERGAÏA Montpellier 2008 after Poland.

So, that’s what we’re doing. We’re off to present the Keppe Motor and the theory behind it (Norberto Keppe‘s superb New Physics) at one of the sessions of the Conference. 

And we’ll have a Press Conference there, too. Here are the details:

  • Thursday, Dec. 11, 2008, from 10:30 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. at the Montpellier Press Club, 1 place du Nombre d’Or, 34 000 Montpellier, +33 (0)4 67 65 39 09.

Alex Frascari and Persio Burkinski from our Keppe Motor team will be on hand after the Press Conference to for interviews.

This is a pretty impressive Conference and the Keppe Motor will be there. Stay posted by checking out this Blog frequently, or enter Keppe Motor in Google Alerts to stay up to date.

Keppe Motor at Poznan Climate Change Conference

December 3, 2008

This is pretty exciting … two members of the Keppe Motor team – including co-inventor Alex Frascari – have been invited to be part of the Brazilian delegation to Poznan, the U.N. sanctioned conference on climate change underway now in Poland. No telling what will come out of this, so stay tuned to the blog and the Keppe Motor site for updates.

Frascari will have presentations at some of the side events associated with this Conference, and he’ll be reporting regularly to this blog. This will be interesting!