In April 2014 we reported on a seemingly exciting development in the pursuit of free energy.
Making headlines around the world, an organization calling itself the Fix the World Organization, represented by 'Hope Girl' publicly released open source plans for an free energy device called the Quantum Energy Generator, or QEG for short.
Public interest in the device and in the plans was intense for a spell, and many people chimed in about the efficacy of such a device, with some showing tremendous optimism and others offering reasons why the device and the plans would simply not work as advertised.
The QEG is based on a patent of the famous Serbian-American scientist, inventor and engineer, Nikola Tesla, and was re-designed and modernized by inventor James M. Robitaille.
The following is a short description of the QEG by Fix the World:
Shortly after the announcement and the release of the open source designs, the organization released a video, taken in Morocco, of a working QEG that was switched on in front of a room full of applauding, celebratory onlookers, apparently showing that the device worked as described.
Since then there has been little new information about the QEG, and many people hopeful that this device is the real thing are still wondering if it actually works or not.
According to recent statements on the Hope Girl website, there are currently 60 QEG’s being built around the world, and after having experienced some set backs due to public negativity and betrayal, the organization is "finally getting some of the results we’ve been looking for!" Although, we don’t know exactly what this means.
Working free energy devices that are made available to anyone who has the gumption to build one would represent a major shift in the world of energy, and potentially the dawn of a new era for the planet.
Historically, however, claims about working free energy devices have always seemed to come up short, and to date there is solid evidence that any such functioning device has been built.
So, is the Quantum Energy Generator the real thing?
Since the release of the plans for the QEG, and the video of the machine in Morocco, there has been almost no new details about the efficacy of this device.
There are very few videos on the web of individual inventors constructing the device, and no one has yet to convince the world that the machine works as advertised.
To the contrary, many independent inventors and scientific tinkerers have made various claims that the device is a hoax, and that the demonstrations videos we’ve seen so far are highly questionable and easy enough to fake.
Pointing out that it looks like the machine was actually plugged into A/C current during the Moroccan demo, some skeptics are saying the whole design is a fraud and the organization is merely trying to raise money by offering expensive buy-ins and consulting fees in order to help get the machine working for eager inventors.
Back in April, another group in Taiwan did release a short video of the device supposedly working, but once again, it is impossible to verify from watching the video alone, and therefore, the question still remains if this is a working model or not.
In conclusion, it would be a let down if this turned out to be another free energy hoax, but there just is not enough evidence yet to make a call either way, unless of course you have been able to construct this and have it working.
If anyone can offer proof of this concept, either proving it works, or proving it does not, then it would be great to see.
After all, we do know that the world’s energy needs are being met in ways that are seriously contributing to our destruction, and any hope for a working free energy device should be thoroughly vetted.
If you have any additional insight or info on this device, please share in the comments section below.