The technologies that mankind currently possesses or those that are already in the industrial implementation stage determine what the energy industry will look like in 30 to 50 years. The era of fossil fuels is coming to an end, notwithstanding the energy crisis in several European nations. For all people on the planet, this subject is more important than ever. Instead of just drilling holes in the ground, extracting gas and oil, and selling it at a high price, the task of the modern day is to diversify the economy and give it a character that is imaginative. As a result, an emphasis has to be placed on the expansion of research and education, while simultaneously building new development institutions and unique economic zones. In order to turn the vision of a sustainable future into a practical reality, it is necessary to make investments in emerging technologies and familiarize people all over the world with these tools.
Unfortunately, underdeveloped countries are much behind developed countries in terms of renewable technologies, and as these countries often lack significant fossil fuel reserves, their scientists are forced to concentrate mostly on applied research in the field of energy technology. Therefore, the objective should be to proactively look for new fuel-free power production technologies while also paying timely attention to the growing trends in the global energy industry that follow its evolution. A number of countries are now actively working on technologies related to energy generation under the influence of radiation fields of the invisible spectrum. Progress in research is directly related to the appearance of nanomaterials capable of converting the kinetic energy of the particles of the surrounding radiation fields into electric current.
Since investigations have demonstrated that graphene can’t exist consistently in the 2D plane and exhibits 3D properties, scientists have come to the conclusion that graphene is such a material. Professor Thibadeau (University of Arkansas) evaluated graphene’s capacity to produce electricity in an interview with the journal Research Frontiers and stated: “This is the secret to harnessing the endless energy that comes from the movement of 2D materials. Tandem vibrations result in ripples in a graphene sheet, enabling energy to be drawn from the surrounding space utilizing cutting-edge nanotechnology.” All materials are composed of atoms that vibrate. These atomic vibrations, or “phonons,” are responsible, for example, for how electric charge and heat are transferred in materials. The vibrations of metals, semiconductors and insulators are well understood. However, materials are now being used in the nanoscale to improve the performance of devices such as displays, sensors, batteries, and catalytic membranes. What happens to vibrations when a material is nanosized?
Professor Vanessa Wood of ETH (Eidgenossische Technische Hochschule, Zurich) and her co-authors have demonstrated that the vibrations of the outer atomic layers on the nanoparticle surface are significant when materials are made with sizes smaller than 10-20 nanometers, which is 5,000 times thinner than a human hair. This characteristic explains a phenomenon in which the vibrations of graphene atoms result in the development of “graphene waves,” which may be clearly seen under a high-resolution microscope. The works of Nobel Laureates in Physics for 2015 Takaaki Kajita and Arthur B. McDonald, who proved the presence of mass in neutrinos and concluded that neutrinos of a certain mass can propagate in space, the works of prof. Vanessa Wood and Prof. Tibado, the work of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology on the study of graphene and boron nitride, as well as the results of the COHERENT collaboration at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory (USA) published in 2017 on the interaction of mass neutrinos with the nuclei of argon atoms, and many other works of domestic and foreign scientists allowed a science and technology company led by mathematician Holger Thorsten Schubart to theoretically substantiate the long-term experimental results of research carried out by their team to create a material that allows you to receive an electric current under the influence of particles of ambient radiation fields (neutrinos, electrosmog, terahertz waves (T-rays), antineutrinos etc.), as well as from the thermal Brownian motion of graphene atoms.
Experimental work carried out by Holger Thorsten Schubart and a team of scientists have found the optimal composition of the material capable of converting the kinetic energy of the particles in radiation fields into electrical energy. It consists of 12 layers of graphene-alloyed silicon deposited on a metal foil, with an overall ratio of 75/25%. The choice of graphene as the prevailing material is due to the presence of a hexagonal crystal lattice, so that the vibrations of graphene atoms cause the appearance of “graphene waves.” According to Holger Thorsten Schubart, “the displacement of one atom, added to the displacements of other atoms, causes the appearance of surface waves with horizontal polarization, known in acoustics as “Lyav waves. Due to the peculiarities of the crystal lattice of graphene, atoms oscillate as if in tandem, which distinguishes such movements from the spontaneous movements of molecules in liquids.”
However, atomic oscillations alone cannot cause an electric current, which is why the challenge was to direct the electrons of graphene in the same direction. To do this, the internal symmetry of the material, or what physicists call “inversion,” must be broken. Normally, graphene electrons should feel equal force between them, which means that any incoming energy dissipates the electrons in all directions, symmetrically. It was necessary to break the inversion of graphene and induce an asymmetric flow of electrons in response to incoming energy from neutrinos and particles of the surrounding radiation fields. Based on published research on graphene by other scientists, Holger Thorsten Schubart suggested that placing a layer of graphene between layers of doped silicon “knocked” the graphene electrons out of equilibrium, electrons close to the silicon were affected in some way. The overall effect was what physicists call “oblique scattering,” a term defining a process in which clouds of electrons deflect their motion in one direction. The stronger the energy of the incoming radiation, the more energy can be converted into direct current in the converter device.
This design allowed scientists to get 1.5V voltage and 2A current from an A-4 sized plate. During the experiments it was found that applying the nanomaterial to one side of the metal foil made it a positive pole, and the reverse clean side of the foil became a negative pole. Considering the factors affecting the spontaneous oscillations of the “graphene wave”, the scientists of Neutrino Energy Group came to the conclusion that the electrogenerating plates should be placed in a stack, like in a stack of writing paper, to achieve maximum compactness. This technical solution has led to a convincing result, at present their newly created “free energy” net power generating unit (BTG) of 5-6 kW has a size of only 800x400x600mm, weighing about 50kg, which allows them to place it anywhere in the house or apartment. This will allow consumers in the near future to refuse centralized power supply, which is especially important for European consumers of electricity and heat, concerned about the trend of rising prices for energy. Industrial licensed production of the Neutrino Power Cube BTG will start in Switzerland in a year and a half.
Neutrino Energy is truly the power of the future, and it is all thanks to the Neutrino Energy Group’s efforts and their impressive Neutrino Power Cube. Humanity now has a long-awaited and reliable answer to the present energy crisis and a method to combat climate change. Due to their hard work, more substantial changes will take place, and hopefully others will follow in their footsteps, and we will live in a better and more environmentally friendly world in the years to come.