Magniwork free energy generator plans are advertised here on Instructables. Has anybody had any success with them?

I'm skeptical. In one of their ad videos, they show a "similar" generator built by someone, but no pictures of their own product. A go cart is similar to a Rolls Royce in that they both have four wheels. Has anybody sent for the plans of the generator and does it actually produce more energy than it consumes?

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lemonie8 years ago
See the answers on the last question asked about this (I posted a link there wich gives you the details)
https://www.instructables.com/answers/Magniwork-whats-the-story-dose-it-work/

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shakeval5 years ago
in part some work.......to an extent, others aren't worth the muck their creators crawled out of.

lots of people speak of energy and it being 'free', that is a label added by our consumer society.
in reality we are blanketed and bombarded with energy every moment of our life, afterwards our corpse is bombarded with it too.

light, heat, sound, motion
all of these are energy, the problem is conversion to a usable form.

a solar panel doesn't give you 'free' energy, you paid for the panel, it just converts a readily available source of power, the great big hot nuclear reactor in the sky.

these magnetic engines and such are very similar, they are CONVERTING magnetic fields in to kinetic energy into electrical energy m=K=e

unfortunately a lot of energy is lost in the conversion process, guess the currency rate is bad today *ba-da-ching*.......

for each unit you see out there you must consider the cost of the items, additionally we are getting stronger and stronger magnets, did you see the mythbusters episode about movie myths with the mission impossible air duct climb, they had to get massive rare earth magnets, strong enough to take off fingers.......

you'll never get more energy out of something than you put into it, but that's not what people are looking for, they are looking for more efficient and greenier options.


So in closing, there are no 'free' energy things out there, materials and assembly alone take time and energy. Magnetic Generators are used for almost everything though, you just need kinetic energy to convert to electric, windmills and water wheels work. Most ideas don't work or work so poorly that you'd be loosing money and wasting time with them.
who know what the gov is doing. ive always heard"what ever you see on tv is already obsolete"!!!!!
acourtyard6 years ago
this guy is being sued for fraud as we type!!!!!!!!!!!!!
quisss6 years ago
there is no such thing as free energy and, @Vection, flying saucers were a strange shape that easily looks like something else, that is why the stereotypical shape. and unless you could create spontaneous gravity feilds(another impossibility they would be impracticle for space flight.
Vection7 years ago
zero point energy has been proven to exist citing the Casmir experiments, however obtaining it is the hard part. a good thing to look into would be Viktor Shauberger. He was a German scientist during WWII, who supposedly developed a working engine to power a flying saucer. now this does sound fishy, but think about it, why is the stereotypical ufo saucer shaped?
chungsan7 years ago
Nobody ~ It is HOAX.
There's a very easy method for determining whether one of these kinds of devices is a scam or the real deal. If the phrase "free energy" is used, it's a scam. If it claims to harness "zero-point" energy, it's a scam. If the word "overunity" is used in any sense that implies they have achieved it, it's a scam. If it claims in any other way to produce more energy than it consumes, it's a scam.

In short, unless it's just a set of instructions for building a regular generator, it's a scam. The regular generator plans may not live up to their own hype either, but at least they'll probably generate some electricity.
 
milsorgen7 years ago
 There is no such thing as free energy.
lemonie8 years ago
"are advertised on Instructables"? Not seen that.
Like kelseymh - not worth bothering with. The generator doesn't, and I believe what you pay for is padded-out with other freely-available energy saving information.

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kelseymh8 years ago
No, and no.