This thing will turn into a huge disappointment for all involved. One of the few positive aspects is, that some people with alleged "higher
insights" will get exposed when this whole thing crumbles together.
I did a detailed analysis of this project during the last weeks, especially of the technical aspects. My conclusion is that the inventor James
Robitaille -- for some unclear reasons -- fails to understand what he actually built. This is an unusual design, but it is not new (although it has
nothing to do with Tesla -- this is clearly a marketing ploy). This design does work ... but only as an ordinary electrical generator, where the
output energy will never exceed the input energy. It can be completely explained within classical physics.
It works via parametric excitation. This is not a very well known concept, even among electrical engineers, but there is nothing mysterious about it.
If either the inductance or the capacity (this is the "parameter") of an LC circuit is varied periodically, it gets excited, especially when the
oscillation frequency of the parameter equals twice the resonant frequency of the LC circuit. This was a research topic around 1930. In the QEG, the
rotation of the rotor changes periodically the inductance of the primary coils. If the speed of the rotor corresponds to the resonant frequency of the
primary LC circuit, resonance sets in, and the primary LC circuit starts to oscillate. These oscillations induce a current flow in the secondary
coils, which deliver the output. This is ordinary physics.
Robitaille admitted himself in a recent interview that he never performed the only reliable test for any overunity device: self-looping. He only
measured the output power with a multimeter, which is notoriously problematic for non-standard waveforms and frequencies (which applies for the QEG),
and can easily lead to severe mismeasurements.
They may be able to keep this going for a few further weeks or months (and may even claim some seeming successes), but the inability to produce net
energy (not measured by a multimeter, but with actually reliable methods) will become more and more obvious.
I currently don't have the impression that this is a deliberate scam. Somehow they seem to have deluded themselves into seeing something that isn't
These two patents have -- if you really look into the technical details -- approximately nothing to do with the QEG. The QEG people obviously searched
for a suitable Tesla patent *after* they came up with the QEG, didn't find one that really fits, and therefore had difficulties deciding which one to