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Wireless Electricity Transmission To Be Exhibited On 21 October At Digital Energy Festival

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posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 03:57 AM
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Emrod has developed the world’s first commercially viable long-range, high-power, wireless power transmission as an alternative to existing copper line technology.
www.esi-africa.com...


Advancements in radar and advanced materials technology have made energy transmission over long ranges possible. At Emrod, we have developed unique technology that makes long distance energy transmission safe & reliable for commercial purposes.
emrod.energy...


. . . EMROD is turning the old Nicola Tesla vision into a reality.
emrod.energy...

Just don't step in front of the beam.


Low power laser safety curtain ensures that the transmission beam immediately shuts down before any transient object (such as a bird or helicopter) can reach the main beam ensuring it never touches anything except clean air.
emrod.energy...
edit on 18 10 2020 by Kester because: (no reason given)

edit on 18 10 2020 by Kester because: (no reason given)




posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 04:35 AM
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Seems like it can transmit a few KW which isn't that great and depending on the recipient you have the problem of power going off/on everytime a bird flys past and if you're running an intensive care section of a hospital that just aint good so you start to need battery storage to smooth out the bumps.

What happens if the intrusion detection fails and something does hit the beam?

Can remember using microwave data links and they always seemed to need someone to sort out a problem a few times a year due to weather slowly moving one transmitter out of alignment or a tree had got in the way and thus you could have the trouble of getting the owner to do some trimming.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 05:33 AM
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a reply to: Maxatoria

Power can be held in a properly sized battery bank for the application at hand. I would assume they'd be beaming to sub stations from hubs and it doesn't solve the space needed to place enough transmitters to beam the Mw needed to power cities. If they can safely achieve higher levels it'd actually be more handy.

I guess for stuff like remote operations or research stations that could allow for an easier time and be more reliable.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 05:44 AM
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a reply to: Kester

The person in the video below said that we would see
this technology go public within 5 years.
Guess he was right.
He also mentions that there are working
prototypes that have efficiency of 95 percent.




posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 08:17 AM
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IIRC Dollard already made viable wireless systems back in the 80s from Tesla's work in 1900. Nice to see we're finally catching up with the 1900s.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 09:25 AM
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Great, we’re just around 90 years too late when Tesla first invented this. Now we’re (the population) finally allowed to see this technology.

Imagine what the current technology looks like from the deepest dark budget projects. Back engineered UFO tech, inter dimensional travel, time travel, FTL(faster then light) travel, and no telling what else. But hey in another 90 years we may be able to see it for ourselves.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 09:52 AM
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Tesla did that a century ago. 🥱



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 12:18 PM
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a reply to: Matt11


Great, we’re just around 90 years too late when Tesla first invented this.
This has nothing to do with Tesla. Tesla thought he was broadcasting power through the Earth. Tesla's system was horribly inefficient and impractical.

This is point to point (and line of sight) transmission of power by use of microwaves. It's a system which could make sense in some situations.
edit on 10/18/2020 by Phage because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 05:42 PM
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originally posted by: Phage
a reply to: Matt11


Great, we’re just around 90 years too late when Tesla first invented this.
This has nothing to do with Tesla. Tesla thought he was broadcasting power through the Earth. Tesla's system was horribly inefficient and impractical.

This is point to point (and line of sight) transmission of power by use of microwaves. It's a system which could make sense in some situations.


Tesla's US patent 645,576 found in the link below is not point to point or even ion radiation dependent at all, and such had been proven by Dollard 30 or 40 years ago. What you are talking about is one of the intended uses for Wardenclyffe Tower, an entirely different device.

patentimages.storage.googleapis.com...



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 08:23 PM
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Big deal there is a cell phone that uses any cell singles or radio to convert into power thus never needing to charg it .
and a cell phone will be all its eve good for .



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 09:28 PM
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They say 'vast' distances but microwave transmission is line-of-sight meaning the furthest it can transmit is to the horizon. That distance can be extended by using tall towers on tall mountains but still not exactly what I'd call a vast distance but 100 miles might be doable in the right geographic circumstances.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 11:29 PM
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originally posted by: Phage
a reply to: Matt11


Great, we’re just around 90 years too late when Tesla first invented this.
This has nothing to do with Tesla. Tesla thought he was broadcasting power through the Earth. Tesla's system was horribly inefficient and impractical.

This is point to point (and line of sight) transmission of power by use of microwaves. It's a system which could make sense in some situations.


You are correct . The efficiency claim seems a bit too good to be true. 10% loss, while a lot really, would not be be bad over a long distance. The concept that it would fry someone crispy if the step in the beam seems likely.



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 11:31 PM
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originally posted by: Pilgrum
They say 'vast' distances but microwave transmission is line-of-sight meaning the furthest it can transmit is to the horizon. That distance can be extended by using tall towers on tall mountains but still not exactly what I'd call a vast distance but 100 miles might be doable in the right geographic circumstances.


True, but it could be similar to cell tower tech easily.

ETA

It occurs to me that we could see this propel warfare with these devices adding to the knowledge on delivery of energy being the centerpiece here.


edit on 18-10-2020 by Justoneman because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 18 2020 @ 11:56 PM
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I suppose that if the beam is concentrated enough then it could ionize air. That would mean that it could produce
ozone, does it not? If so, it has an environmental impact.

The other side of this is that if it is made more powerful and efficient... particle beam weapon comes to mind...
edit on 19-10-2020 by charlyv because: c



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 12:00 AM
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a reply to: Kester

Nice. Wireless electricity. What could possibly go wrong?



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 12:03 AM
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originally posted by: Kester

. . . EMROD is turning the old Nicola Tesla vision into a reality.
emrod.energy...
The source claims that, but I don't think the author understands what Tesla's vision was.

I don't think Tesla really understood radio waves or other forms of electromagnetic energy like this EMROD technology uses.


originally posted by: Phage
a reply to: Matt11


Great, we’re just around 90 years too late when Tesla first invented this.
This has nothing to do with Tesla. Tesla thought he was broadcasting power through the Earth. Tesla's system was horribly inefficient and impractical.




originally posted by: AstroDog
Tesla's US patent 645,576 found in the link below is not point to point or even ion radiation dependent at all, and such had been proven by Dollard 30 or 40 years ago. What you are talking about is one of the intended uses for Wardenclyffe Tower, an entirely different device.

patentimages.storage.googleapis.com...
The topic of this thread is using microwaves to transmit energy, though an insulating air medium.

The topic of that Tesla patent is nothing like that. The patent says: "causing thereby a propagation or flow of electrical energy, by conduction, through the earth and the air Strata,..."

Microwaves don't work that way, by conduction. You can send them fairly close to the ground where air is an insulator, not a conductor. The microwaves only have to be elevated high enough to avoid being blocked by the curvature of the earth. Tesla's patent is talking about using conductive layers of the atmosphere which don't occur anywhere near the ground:

"2. The method hereinbefore described of transmitting electrical energy, which consists in producing at a generating-station a very high electrical pressure, conducting the current caused thereby to earth and to a terminal at an elevation at which the atmosphere serves as a conductor therefor, and collecting the current by a second elevated terminal at a distance from the first."

Can't you see the microwave technology is completely different from that? I bolded the part talking about "elevation at which the atmosphere serves as a conductor" which is very high, I don't know if Tesla even knew how high that altitude is, but microwave energy transmission doesn't require any such altitude. This technology by EMROD is not anything like what's described in that patent, which requires high altitudes, which the EMROD technology does not.

edit on 20201019 by Arbitrageur because: clarification



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 12:04 AM
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Not to derail, but what I would like to see the electric companies do is deliver Internet via power lines.

It can be done.



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 05:10 AM
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Yea, I'm just gonna leave this one out there instead of explaining it. Those who are interested about discussing it without being adversarial or condescending can read it out of books and test it themselves like myself and others have done.
edit on 19-10-2020 by AstroDog because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 05:10 AM
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a reply to: Kester

Kinda like what...hmmmmm Tesla said and proved WAY BACK WHEN!!! 😂😂😂😂😂😂



posted on Oct, 19 2020 @ 06:40 AM
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originally posted by: charlyv
I suppose that if the beam is concentrated enough then it could ionize air. That would mean that it could produce
ozone, does it not? If so, it has an environmental impact.

The other side of this is that if it is made more powerful and efficient... particle beam weapon comes to mind...


That would only be a problem within inches of the beam producing the O3. That molecule rapidly breaks off one Oxygen molecule to make O2 the equation is 2Ozones = 3 Oxygens. Isolate a room with one and the Ozone builds up. Then that "oxidizing" molecule, literally oxygen, is attaching to everything rapidly. Let a city get into the 200 parts per billion and then paints and other surfaces suffer rapid oxidation and our lungs are hurt some from that. It doesn't kill but asthma victims suffer during high O3 events.

Kudos to Arbitrageur's post. Phage started us down that thought and Arbit gave a great explanation IMO.


edit on 19-10-2020 by Justoneman because: (no reason given)




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