Ocean, NJ - A new fuel cell patent has been issued to Phillip J. Petillo,
Patent No. 6,998,188.
The new patent introduces low cost fuel cells on the technological
The fuel cell parts are injection molded plastic, common
electrical connections are external, and connect by means of simple attachment.
The membrane is coated with selenium compounds in place of platinum. The
selenium is 60% of platinum membrane outputs and current research hopes to
increase this capacity. Each cell is independent and plugs into a manifold,
so each cell is easily changed or replaced if necessary. There are no
bolts holding the fuel cell together.
The fuel cell can be made in any shape or form to fit any space. This
simple design provides opportunity to turn conventional circuit boards into
fuel cells where one side would have components and the other side would be
the fuel cell made into one piece. This design solves the problem of taking up
the space of electronic components and is applicable to cell phones, lap top
computers, and any handheld electronic device.
The fuel cell is low pressure and powered by the Petillo Hydrogen
which is 65% Sodium Borohydride Gel
with a low PH. The
Generators are biodegradable plastics with no moving parts and mimics
conventional dry cell batteries
. View the Petillo Generators at www.uspto.gov
Patent Applications. The application numbers are 2004009392 and 0050016840. More
applications are being filed currently as the research continues to progress.
We are seeking companies who are interested in using this technology and to
further expand the power densities of the fuel cells and hydrogen generators as
well as safe hydrogen storage. We will be publishing our latest test results as
they become available. This technology is owned and developed by Phil-Lu
Incorporated, a self-funding corporation, privately owed.
Phil-Lu Incorporated, 1206 Herbert Ave. Ocean, NJ 07712.
Phone: 732-531-6338. FAX: 732-531-3045;
Phillip J. Petillo, Ph.D. Engineer and Lucille A. Petillo, CEO
3) Advanced Propulsion Concepts Retired at NASA
Dr. Eric Davis is a physicist with the Institute for Advanced Studies at
Austin and a presenter at STAIF (Space Technologies Application Information
Forum) held each year in Albuquerque, NM. - Ed Note
----- Original Message -----
Cc: Sent: Thursday, November 16, 2006 1:03 PM
Subject: RE: 21ST-CENTURY WORMHOLE TECHNOLOGY
The political realities in Washington are that NASA has been forced
abandon advanced space propulsion and power R&D in order to
President's return to the Moon initiative using
spaceflight technology. This automatically
requires all of NASA's
contractors within the aerospace industry to
gear their R&D programs
toward that goal, and so they themselves
will abandon their own breakthrough
R&D efforts (not many big
companies have one anymore) in order to land
contracts that support conventional technology Moon
The war in Iraq and Afghanistan has forced DARPA, AFRL, NRL,
and the ARL to also abandon their own breakthrough advanced
R&D. They are not getting any money from the Pentagon
advanced concepts that do not benefit the warfighter. At
briefings the stated objectives for R&D monies that are to
be given to
the military service research labs is specifically to
technologies that benefit the warfighter in the
near-term 5-year operational
Some of the more exotic technologies being pursued under
mandate are laser rockets, antimatter technologies, invisibility, and
quantum teleportation. Funding for anything else is largely at the
tiny phase I study level, which is quite small. Phase II money is
largely constrained to the number of recipients.
And there is still
significant resistance among the more highly
decorated, well published
sectors of the academic physics
community against supporting BPP research at
they see it largely as an endeavor that competes for
physics programs that the larger community agrees upon in
advance, what they define to be a legitimate physics need for
funding for accepted areas of research. Most of the highly
well published academic physicists don't believe in FTL,
gravitomagnetic forces, gravity or mass modification, etc.
however, there are many academic physicists at
universities around the
country that don't buy into the mainstream
view, but they form a minority
and have no power to swing the
academic culture to our side in large enough
significantly influence federal science funding policies.
are the beginnings of small engineering department programs in a
couple of universities that are evolving toward a BPP research
curriculum and degree program. The research money they will try to
obtain from federal sources is still quite small.
The only way BPP
R&D will get funded is by private sources in
On 15 Nov 2006 at 15:15, Tim Ventura
> Hi Mohammad & Tony:
> While NASA
has been traditionally reticent to engage in BPP
> (Section-F) style
research, I believe that government-wide efforts
> like the National
Nanotechnology Initiative are giving "Section-E"
> style technologies the
type of credibility that will eventually lead
> to NASA implemenation.
Hopefully, by combining elements of
> nanotechnology and advanced IT
capabilities with advanced
> physics research will provide
a new path to breakthrough
> that's more palatable to
conservative interests than past efforts.
4) Physics Promises Wireless Power
The tangle of cables and plugs needed to recharge today's
electronic gadgets could soon be a thing of the past.
|Jonathan Fildes, Science and
technology reporter, BBC News, Nov. 15, 2006 |
US researchers have outlined a relatively simple system that could deliver
power to devices such as laptop computers or MP3 players without wires. The
concept exploits century-old physics and could work over distances of many
metres, the researchers said.
Although the team has not built and tested a system, computer models and
mathematics suggest it will work. "There are so many autonomous devices such as
cell phones and laptops that have emerged in the last few years," said Assistant
Professor Marin Soljacic from the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and one of the researchers behind the work.
"We started thinking, 'it would be really convenient if you didn't have to
recharge these things'. "And because we're physicists we asked, 'what kind of
physical phenomenon can we use to do this wireless energy transfer?'." The
answer the team came up with was "resonance", a phenomenon that causes an object
to vibrate when energy of a certain frequency is applied.
work in a room let's say but you could adapt it to work in a factory -
Marin Soljacic |
"When you have two resonant objects of the same frequency they tend to couple
very strongly," Professor Soljacic told the BBC News website. Resonance
can be seen in musical instruments for example. "When you play a tune on one,
then another instrument with the same acoustic resonance will pick up that tune,
it will visibly vibrate," he said.
Instead of using acoustic vibrations, the team's system exploits the
resonance of electromagnetic waves. Electromagnetic radiation includes radio
waves, infrared and X-rays. Typically, systems that use electromagnetic
radiation, such as radio antennas, are not suitable for the efficient transfer
of energy because they scatter energy in all directions, wasting large amounts
of it into free space.
To overcome this problem, the team investigated a special class of
"non-radiative" objects with so-called "long-lived resonances". When energy is
applied to these objects it remains bound to them, rather than escaping to
space. "Tails" of energy, which can be many metres long, flicker over the
surface. "If you bring another resonant object with the same frequency close
enough to these tails then it turns out that the energy can tunnel from one
object to another," said Professor Soljacic.
Hence, a simple copper antenna designed to have long-lived resonance could
transfer energy to a laptop with its own antenna resonating at the same
frequency. The computer would be truly wireless. Any energy not diverted into a
gadget or appliance is simply reabsorbed. The systems that the team have
described would be able to transfer energy over three to five metres. "This
would work in a room let's say but you could adapt it to work in a factory," he
said. "You could also scale it down to the microscopic or nanoscopic world."
The team from MIT is not the first group to suggest wireless energy transfer.
Nineteenth-century physicist and engineer Nikola Tesla
experimented with long-range wireless energy transfer, but his most ambitious
attempt - the 29m high aerial known as Wardenclyffe Tower, in New York - failed
when he ran out of money.
Others have worked on highly directional mechanisms of energy transfer such
as lasers. However, these require an uninterrupted line of sight, and are
therefore not good for powering objects around the home. A UK company called
Splashpower has also designed wireless recharging pads onto which gadget lovers
can directly place their phones and MP3 players to recharge them. The pads use
electromagnetic induction to charge devices, the same process used to charge
One of the co-founders of Splashpower, James Hay, said the
MIT work was "clearly at an early stage" but "interesting for the future".
"Consumers desire a simple universal solution that frees them from the hassles
of plug-in chargers and adaptors," he said. "Wireless power technology has the
potential to deliver on all of these needs." However, Mr Hay said that
transferring the power was only part of the solution.
"There are a number of other aspects that need to be addressed to ensure
efficient conversion of power to a form useful to input to devices." Professor
Soljacic will present the work at the American Institute of Physics Industrial
Physics Forum in San Francisco on 14 November. The work was done in
collaboration with his colleagues Aristeidis Karalis and John Joannopoulos.
HOW WIRELESS POWER COULD WORK
1) Power from mains to antenna, which
is made of copper
2) Antenna resonates at a frequency of
6.4MHz, emitting electromagnetic waves
3) 'Tails' of energy from antenna
'tunnel' up to 5m (16.4ft)
4) Electricity picked up by laptop's
antenna, which must also be resonating at 6.4MHz. Energy used to re-charge
5) Energy not transferred to laptop
re-absorbed by source antenna. People/other objects not affected as not
resonating at 6.4MHz
Charging Batteries without
Small, battery-powered gadgets make powerful computing
portable. Unfortunately, there's still a continual need to recharge the
batteries of phones, laptops, cameras, and MP3 players by hooking them up
to a tangle of wires. Now researchers at MIT have proposed a way to cut
the cords by wirelessly supplying power to devices.
"We are very good at transmitting information
wirelessly," says Marin Soljacic <http://www.mit.edu/~soljacic/>,
professor of physics at MIT. But, he says, historically, it's been much
more difficult to transmit energy to power devices in the same way.
Soljacic, who was a 2006 TR35 winner (see "2006 Young Innovator
</tr35/Profile.aspx?Cand=T&TRID=472>"), and MIT colleagues
Aristeidis Karalis and John Joannopoulos <http://ab-initio.mit.edu/people.html>
have worked out a theoretical scheme for a wireless-energy transfer that
could charge or power devices within a couple of meters of a small power
"base station" plugged into an electrical outlet. They presented the
approach on Tuesday at the American Institute of Physics's Industrial
Physics Forum, in San Francisco.
The idea of beaming power through the
air has been around for nearly two centuries, and it is used to some
extent today to power some types of radio-frequency identification (RFID)
tags. The phenomenon behind this sort of wireless-energy transfer is
called inductive coupling, and it occurs when an electric current passes
through wires in, for instance, an RFID reader. When the current flows, it
produces a magnetic field around the wires; the magnetic field in turn
induces a current in a nearby wire in, for example, an RFID tag. This
technique has limited range, however, and because of this, it wouldn't be
well suited for powering a roomful of gadgets.
To create a mid-range wireless-energy solution, the
researchers propose an entirely new scheme. In it, a power base station
would be plugged into an electrical outlet and emit low-frequency
electromagnetic radiation in the range of 4 to 10 megahertz, explains
Soljacic. A receiver within a gadget--such as a power-harvesting
circuit--can be designed to resonate at the same frequency emitted by the
power station. When it comes within a couple of meters of the station, it
absorbs the energy. But to a nonresonant device, the radiation is
Importantly, the energy that's accessed by the device
is nonradiative--that is, it doesn't spread out in all directions. This is
due to the low frequency of the radio waves, says John Pendry
<http://www3.imperial.ac.uk/people/j.pendry>, professor of physics at Imperial College, in London.
Electromagnetic radiation comes in two flavors: near-field and far-field.
The intensity of low-frequency radiation drops quickly as a person moves
farther away from the base station. In other words, the far-field
radiation that propagates out in all directions isn't very strong at low
frequencies, hence is essentially useless. (Wi-Fi signals, in comparison,
are able to remain strong for tens of meters because they operate at a
higher frequency of 2.4 gigahertz.)
However, the near-field
radiation, which stays close to the base station, contains quite a bit of
energy. "If you don't do anything with it, it just sits there," says
Pendry. "It doesn't leak away." This bound-up energy, which extends for a
couple of meters, is extracted when a resonant receiver on a gadget comes
At this point, the work is still theoretical, but the
researchers have filed patents and are working to build a prototype system
that might be ready within a year. Even without a prototype, though, the
physics behind the concept is sound, says Freeman Dyson <http://www.sns.ias.edu/~dyson/>,
professor of physics at the Institute for Advanced Study, in Princeton,
NJ. "It's a nice idea and I have no reason to believe that it won't work."
Pendry suspects that people might be squeamish about
the idea of wireless energy radiating throughout the air. "Whenever
there's powerful energy sources, people worry about safety," he says.
Depending on the application, he says, either the electric or the magnetic
portion of the near-field radiation could be handy. Using the electric
field would pose a health risk, and would be better employed in
applications in which people aren't nearby, he says. Conversely, using the
magnetic field would be much safer and could be implemented just as
easily. "I can't think of any reason to worry [about health concerns]," he
says, "but people will."
Soljacic also suspects that the wireless power systems
would be safe, based on his calculations and on the known health effects
of low-frequency radio waves.
Ideally, says Soljacic, the system would be about 50
percent as efficient as plugging into an outlet, which would mean that
charging a device might take longer. But the vision for this sort of
wireless-energy setup, he says, is to place power hubs on the ceiling of
each room in the house so that a phone or laptop can be constantly
charging from any location in a
5) Bring the Power to the
Earthtech Products is on a mission
Our mission together with each and everyone of you is to reduce 2000
megawatts of power produced by nuclear generating power plants by simply
replacing as many energy sapping 60 watt incandescent bulbs with LED light
Our Bring the Power to the People campaign gives the people the
power to drive change by taking the power away from the power companies
literally by using less power with energy efficient LED light bulbs. If you want
to be involved with something world changing make a commitment to replacing at
least one 60 watt incandescent bulb with an energy efficient LED light bulb.Join
us in counting down 2000 megawatts!
On March 30th 2006, the Albany Times Union quoted then Democratic candidate
for governor Eliot Spitzer calling for a bigger, tougher environmental policy
that would include closing the Indian Point nuclear plant. He called for more
incentives for renewable energy such as solar, hydro and wind power, and said
the Indian Point nuclear power plant in Westchester County should be closed as
soon as replacement sources can be found for the 2,000 megawatts it produces.
The commercialization of ultra-efficient LED Light Bulbs will, with all of your
support, provide Governor Spitzer with all the replacement power he requires.
Courtesy of Rock The Reactors.
Can we really do
Now we realize that 2000 megawatts is alot of power but if we
could all get our colleges, friends and local organizations involved this is
DOABLE and we are very excited that LED technology is letting us do more with
less as innovation always does.
What else can you do to get
* Send this Page to a Friend, College, Influential
Organization, or Community Leader <http://ui.constantcontact.com/sa/fp.jsp?plat=i&p=f&m=mrqddwbab
and help us spread the word.
* Bloggers: Use your influence to help
us spread the word and share your ideas with us.
* Customers: Share with
us how you have used your LED light bulb and send us your photos...we'll follow
up with a featured photo page.
* Link to us and lets reach far with
To learn more about the benefits of LED light bulbs see our charts
below. To learn more about which LED light bulb suits your needs and application
please see our LED Light Bulb product detail pages
Shop LED Light Bulbs Now
<energy-saving-led-light-bulbs.html>How much money will I
save by switching to LED light bulbs?Life Span & Energy
Saving Benefits of LED Light Bulbs vs. Incandescent Light Bulbs
Incandescent 60 Watt Light Bulb vs. Earthtech 2 Watt LED Light Bulb
Life Span: How long will the light bulb last? 1,000 hours vs. 60,000 hours
How many bulbs used over 60,000 hour period: 60 bulbs vs. Only 1 bulb
Bulb cost over 60,000 hours $40.20 (60 bulbs at .67 cents each) $39.99
Electricity Usage: kWh of electricity used over 60,000 hours 3600 kWh vs.
only 120 kWh
Cost of Electricity: 60,000 hours at 10˘ per kWh $360.00
Total Cost After 60,000 hours $400.20 vs. $51.99
Savings: Money saved by installing one Earthtech LED Light Bulb Total Savings:
$348.21 per bulb!
LED Light Bulb
Save money in electricity costs Instant on/off
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Cool running (warm to
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generates less wasted light
Works with sensor activated lights Works with
most dimmer switches
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Consumer products using extremely small particles of
silver to kill germs will need Environmental Protection Agency approval, part of
the government's first move to regulate the burgeoning nanotechnology
industry.The EPA said Wednesday it was changing federal policy to require that
manufacturers provide scientific evidence that their use of nanosilver won't
harm waterways or public health.
Environmentalists and others are concerned that after the material is
discarded and enters the environment, it may be killing helpful bacteria and
aquatic organisms or even pose a risk to humans. Nanosilver is used to kill
germs in shoe liners, food-storage containers, air fresheners, washing machines
and other products. Silver is among the most common type of nanomaterials
marketed to consumers, of which more than 200 now exist, according to the
Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies, which is funded by the Woodrow Wilson
International Center for Scholars and the Pew Charitable Trusts.
But the EPA doesn't plan to oversee most nanomaterials, which can be as
small as one-millionth the width of a head of a pin. The Washington Post
reported the EPA's decision in Thursday editions. The Washington-based Daily
Environment Report published the first story on the decision Tuesday. The aim of
nanotechnology, in the commercial world, is to develop new products and
materials by changing or creating materials at the atomic and molecular level.
But much of the impacts from those developments remains unknown, particularly
with regard to possible environmental and health problems.
The Food and Drug Administration also is considering whether to
regulate nanotech products.EPA officials decided a year ago that a major
pesticide law, the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide and Rodenticide Act, should
not apply to washing machines because they were considered devices. But after
re-examining its decision and regulations, agency officials reversed course and
decided ''that the release of silver ions in the washing machines is a
pesticide, because it is a substance released into the laundry for the purpose
of killing pests,'' EPA spokeswoman Jennifer Wood said in an interview with The
''This is now being considered a pesticide,'' Wood said. ''So it does
have to be regulated under FIFRA.''
Documentary on New Energy
Provides Solutions to Energy Crisis
Burks, Lee Buyea Fla News Service, Nov. 25, 2006
video on new energy available for free viewing on Google Video is the best
documentary available on new energy sources which can powerfully transform our
world. The award-winning documentary, Free Energy—The Race to Zero
Point, provides a thorough, professional examination of
the leading theories and practical inventions that tap into zero point energy—now
acknowledged by quantum physicists to exist in all space as a potential source
of infinite and accessible electromagnetic energy. Respected engineers and
scientists explain in understandable terms how amazing new energy technologies
and inventions can go beyond alternative energy to solve the energy crisis on
view this inspiring new energy documentary on Google Video:
illuminating the historical contributions of the many visionaries pioneering the
new energy field, this engaging documentary will transform the way you think
about science and energy. Working models of a variety of engines which—by
tapping the zero point field—produce more energy than they consume are both
explained and demonstrated by numerous creative inventors. Any one of these
inventions could resolve the energy and oil crisis if only given the proper
attention and funding, yet certain vested interests stand to lose billions of
dollars should they succeed. How far will they go to suppress these breakthrough
understand why the amazing inventions discussed in this powerful documentary are
receiving little media attention, see http://www.WantToKnow.info/newenergysources.
This informative two-page overview explains the key reasons why this
critical topic receives so little attention, yet has such a tremendous potential
to transform our lives and world. By each of us choosing to educate ourselves
and to spread the word to our friends and colleagues, we can play a key role in
building a brighter
future for ourselves and for future generations. Thanks for caring, and you
have a great day!
This empowering new energy video documentary is also available for purchase
And for lots
more reliable information on this vital topic, see our New Energy Information
PEERS and the WantToKnow.info
is a Former language
interpreter for Presidents Bush and Clinton
8) Is Nuclear Fusion
| December 4, 2006 |
Ken Silverstein, EnergyBiz
|It's not a function of science. It's a matter of whether the
richest countries are willing to pay for it. That's what believers
in nuclear fusion are saying and it's behind the signing of an
agreement by 31 countries to build the most advanced nuclear
Representatives of nations that are kicking in $12.8 billion to
build a nuclear fusion reactor commemorated the start of the
so-called International Thermonuclear Experimental Reactor (ITER) in
France to be erected near the southern city of Marseille. French
President Jacques Chirac hosted the event in late November, which
involved representatives from other European nations as well as
Japan, South Korea, Russia and the United States.
"If nothing changes, humanity will have consumed, in 200 years,
most of the fossil fuel resources accumulated over hundreds of
millions of years," says Chirac, in a public statement. "It is the
victory of the general interest of humanity." The reactor will get
built in eight years, although a demonstration project is unlikely
Global energy consumption is expected to rise by 60 percent over
the next two decades -- a product of industrialization and
population growth, particularly in China and India. The issue is
compounded as more than three-fourths of the world's energy is
produced by burning fossil fuels. As a greater emphasis is placed on
limiting greenhouse gases associated with such combustion, there's
now a need to come up with environmentally benign technologies.
Enter nuclear power and specifically nuclear fusion. Fusion is
responsible for powering the sun and stars. So, the goal is to
imitate that process on earth, although it is extremely difficult
and expected to take as much as 50 years to do.
Today's nuclear reactors use fission that produces energy when
atoms are split apart. In contrast, fusion releases energy as atoms
are combined -- a process that thus far consumes more energy than it
generates. The aim is to heat hydrogen gas to more than 100 million
degrees Celsius so that the atoms will fuse together instead of
bouncing off one another. The end result of that fusion process is
the production of 10 million times more power than a typical
chemical reaction, such as the burning of fossil fuel.
That's why the consortium of 31 nations has come together, all to
try and get over the hurdles. The costs will be split among the
participants, with the United States expected to ante up about 10
percent, or $1.2 billion. Existing experiments have shown it is
possible to replicate the suns energy here on earth, the
"There is no possibility of a runaway reaction and because the
gas will be so dilute, there is not enough energy inside the plant
to drive a major accident and not much fuel would be available to be
released to the environment if an accident did occur," says Kaname
Ikeda, ITER's director-general, in a piece written for the
BBC of London.
Without a doubt, success is anything but certain. Because
hydrogen plasma is heated to 100 million degrees Celsius, it will
damage the vessel that contains the substance. Those are expensive
parts that would often have to be replaced.
An article in the journal Science argues that scientists
can spend more time and money trying to solve that plasma problem
and other engineering issues. But, the reality is that nuclear
fusion will never come to pass. That's despite four decades of
research and $20 billion already spent. Beyond that, fusion power
may be 50 years off and the energy landscape could look drastically
different by then.
"The history of this dream is as discouraging as it is
expensive," wrote William Parkins, in Science magazine. He
has passed away but he was chief scientist at Rockwell International
and a physicist who worked on the Manhattan Project.
Proponents of nuclear fusion beg to differ with that viewpoint.
They say that the current global energy market is now valued at $3
trillion a year -- an amount that will expand proportionately as
developing nations modernize their economies. Much of that
consumption is fossil fuel-fired and any energy source that can
displace that value would help better the human condition and the
environment, they say.
At the same time, those advocates go on to say that efficiency
efforts and renewable energy -- while essential -- will not diminish
in a major way the world's reliance on coal, natural gas and oil. A
large scale nuclear project with an eye toward the future is
therefore necessary and practical.
"I was less convinced 30 years ago [that fusion could become
practical] but we have made incredible progress," Miklos Porkolab,
director of the Plasma Fusion Center at MIT, in Cambridge,
Massachusetts, told New Scientist. "The science is going to
work," he says, "and the rest is economics."
Nuclear energy currently comprises 16 percent of the global
energy mix. But the International Atomic Energy Agency says that
environmental concerns over fossil fuels and the fact that they are
a depleting resource mean the use of reactors that use nuclear
fission will grow. It predicts such power will generate 27 percent
of all worldwide energy by 2030, although most of the growth will
occur in Asia where 22 of the last 31 plants have been built.
In the coming decades, scientists and other researchers are
designing fission reactors that are expected to be increasingly
sophisticated. Longer term, however, many of those experts have
their eye on nuclear fusion -- a technology that they argue is
critical not just to nuclear development but to all of power
9) "Progress in Future Energy Technologies"
- DVD Giveaway
WASHINGTON -- Dec. 4. As the future shock from the recent,
on Future Energy
rebound throughout the media, most all of the
speakers PowerPoint presentations are now available for FREE.
COFE DVDs Available
In conjunction with their free access, good-will
gesture, Integrity Research Institute announces a public service
educational program, for a limited time, designed to share the latest
developments in emerging energy technologies and to create an interest in the
DVDs of all of the 14 presenters. Visit the IRI Order
scroll down to the AUDIO/VIDEO TAPES, CDs, DVDs
section. The entire set of COFE2 presenters' DVDs are on
sale for only $195.
Free Future Energy DVD
As a FREE sample offer, the recent presentation by President Tom
Valone at the Second International Conference on Future Energy entitled,
"Progress in Future Energy Technologies" is now available on a
miniDVD for FREE to anyone in the
world upon request by email, mail, or fax.
It is a highly entertaining, humorous, fast-paced 35 minute slide
show which reveals the summary of MITs 400,000 year summary of the earth's
climate, temperature, sea level and CO2 levels, lots of new energy discoveries,
and also a short video clip of the amazing "Air Car" which runs
on compressed air. The presentation was well received with periodic laughs and
applause, by about 150 attendees.
Three Access Routes
1) Fax request for "Free Future Energy DVD" to
301-513-5728 with the mailing address.
2) Email subject "Free Future Energy DVD" to email@example.com
with postal address, or
3) Snail Mail request for "Free Future Energy DVD" on postcard
to the new office of Integrity Research Institute, 5020 Sunnyside
Ave., Suite 209, Beltsville MD 20705 and include your return address.