Listen to the Sound of Free-Energy

Below is a link to a sound file, that when played in it's original form, repeatedly, by a rechargeable mp3 player, it is a source of renewable, clean energy. The world is full of beautiful musical notes, that when amplified, can send energy.

There are unlimited sounds that send energy. I chose the note A0 for my project, it send a 1.5 V signal. (*The F7 note below demonstrated a 5 V signal). If you send this energy through a wire, at an increased frequency, you produce an alternating current. If you then amplify the signal with, say, a quartz crystal rated at this same frequency (23.7 hz, the note of A0 on a piano!) you can get at least a 5 V charge. Rectify that signal with Schotty diodes, so you can get DC out of this 5 V AC. From there, run through some capacitors to smooth out the signal. Next, boost the 5V to 12V with a DC-DC booster. You can store this energy on any available 12 V Lithium battery. From the designs I have, AI indicates that it "could be" more efficient than solar panels. Until I test this with a prototype, I cannot be sure. I will post updates and videos of the above process as I build.

Sounds are freely downloadable to use and distribute.

On the freesound page look for 148507_neatonk_piano_loud_f7 . WAV

  • wav
  • It is on this page where you can loop the song to test the current and voltage.

    If you download the song, play on high volume - muted, and on a continuous loop, it is a source of free-energy.

    Brought to you by the 710 movement

    This sound wave carries a 5 V AC signal when looped continuously. Thus, it can be manipulated to provide a constant source of electrical current.

    Our mission is and will always be to provide access to this technology freely.

    To test this for yourself, open up the speaker wire coming from the device playing the above sound wave, and route the red wire to an Arduino or Raspberry (I used A0 on an Arduino), and black to ground. Next, write some Python3 code to plot the incoming A0 serial data to a graph, using voltage as a scale. You will see the 5 V AC charge generating a sine wave graph of its output.

    Steps to make the signal usable

  • 1 - Amplify the signal...there are several ways to do this. (I used quartz crystal, and am testing RF amplifiers).
  • 1 - Rectify the current from AC to DC. This entails routing the signal through a diode bridge rectifier (ex: 4 1N4007 diodes).
  • 3 - Filter the rectified signals, using capacitors.
  • 4 - Boost the DC voltage, using a DC-DC booster. (ex: to 12 V)
  • Charging a 12V lithium battery with a rectified and boosted signal from an audio source is technically possible, but there are several critical considerations to ensure safety and proper charging of the battery. Lithium batteries require precise charging control to prevent damage and ensure longevity. Here's a step-by-step guide:

    ### Hardware Components

  • 1. **Sound Source**: Device playing the sound file continuously
  • 2. **Speaker Wire**: Carrying the 5V AC signal
  • 3. **Rectifier Circuit**: - **Schottky Diodes**: For rectification (e.g., 1N5819) - **Capacitors**: For smoothing the rectified DC signal (e.g., 100 µF electrolytic capacitor)
  • 4. **DC-DC Boost Converter**: To step up the rectified 5V DC to 12V DC (e.g., XL6009 DC-DC Boost Converter Module)
  • 5. **Lithium Battery Charge Controller**: Specifically designed for 12V lithium batteries (e.g., TP4056 module for single cells, BMS for multi-cell packs)
  • 6. **12V Lithium Battery**: Ensure it has a proper Battery Management System (BMS)
  • 7. **Breadboard and Jumper Wires**: For prototyping and connections
  • ### Assembly and Connections

    #### Step 1: Rectifying the 5V AC Signal to DC 1. **Connect the Speaker Wire to the Rectifier Circuit**: - Connect the speaker wire (carrying the 5V AC signal) to the input of the rectifier circuit. 2. **Rectifier Circuit Diagram**: - Use Schottky diodes to rectify the AC signal to DC. - Smooth the rectified signal using a capacitor to get a stable DC output. **Example Rectifier Circuit**: ``` AC Input (5V AC) | --- / \ | | --- --- | / \ | | | --- --- | | --- --- Schottky | | --------- | --- Capacitor (e.g., 100 µF) --- | GND ``` #### Step 2: Stepping Up the DC Voltage 1. **Connect the Rectifier Output to the DC-DC Boost Converter**: - Connect the output of the rectifier circuit (which should be around 5V DC) to the input of the DC-DC boost converter. - Adjust the boost converter to output 12V DC. 2. **Boost Converter Diagram**: ``` [Rectifier Output (5V DC)] -----> [DC-DC Boost Converter Input (5V)] -----> [Boost Converter Output (12V DC)] ``` #### Step 3: Charging the 12V Lithium Battery 1. **Connect the Boost Converter Output to the Lithium Battery Charge Controller**: - Use a charge controller designed for 12V lithium batteries to ensure safe charging. - The charge controller will manage the charging process, including constant current and constant voltage phases, as well as cutoff to prevent overcharging. 2. **Connect the Charge Controller to the Battery**: - Follow the charge controller's instructions to connect it to the 12V lithium battery. Ensure proper polarity and connections. ### Important Considerations 1. **Safety and Protection**: - **Battery Management System (BMS)**: Ensure the 12V lithium battery has a BMS to protect against overcharging, over-discharging, and short circuits. - **Proper Charge Controller**: Use a charge controller specifically designed for 12V lithium batteries. The TP4056 module mentioned earlier is for single-cell batteries; for a 12V pack, you need a suitable multi-cell charge controller. 2. **Voltage and Current Monitoring**: - Monitor the voltage and current during the charging process to ensure they stay within safe limits. - Make sure the output from the boost converter is stable and well-regulated. 3. **Charging Profile**: - Lithium batteries require a specific charging profile (CC/CV: Constant Current/Constant Voltage). The charge controller ensures this profile is followed. ### Example Charge Controller - **CN3791**: A dedicated charge controller for 3-cell (12.6V) lithium batteries, providing proper charge regulation and protection. ### Example Connections 1. **Rectifier and Boost Converter**: ``` [Speaker Wire (5V AC)] -----> [Rectifier Circuit] -----> [5V DC Output] -----> [DC-DC Boost Converter] -----> [12V DC Output] ``` 2. **Boost Converter to Charge Controller**: ``` [DC-DC Boost Converter Output (12V DC)] -----> [Charge Controller Input] ``` 3. **Charge Controller to Battery**: ``` [Charge Controller Output] -----> [12V Lithium Battery] ``` By following these steps and using the appropriate components, you can safely charge a 12V lithium battery with a rectified and boosted signal from an audio source. Always prioritize safety and ensure all components are rated for their intended use.