Here are three presentations that will answer many questions relating to Intellectual Property protection, Circuit Board creation and Contract Manufacturing from experts in their own respective fields.
These presentations are comprehensive and will walk you through the whole topic and they end with some Q & A.
You can get each video separately or you can get all three of them at a discount.
Protecting your inventions is an imporant consideration depending on your goals. If you have an invention and want to be able to earn money from it commercially, you may or may not want to file for a patent. Before deciding what you want to do, it is highly recommended to at least look at your options by hearing from a qualified Intellectual Property attorney who was also one of John Bedini’s attroneys at EnergenX. Kevin helped them to secure patents for them in the field of battery charging efficiency and EMF recovery.
There are pros and cons to patenting and this presentation will shine light on many of your blindspots when it comes to this topic. There are also many misconceptions that people in the “open source” and alternative energy field have that need to be corrected as well. It is also possible to file for a patent yourself so you need to consider all the facts in order to determine whether or not you want to do that or if you want to hire an expert.
If you’re involved with any kind of disruptive technology, you should definitely consider hiring an attorney to help you with this if you want to patent it because there are ways to get the patent granted or at least have the best chance of doing so and the language is all important. If Kevin Jablonski can help John Bedini get a patent on his energy recovery circuits, then you can see the value of having someone like this on your own team to help you protect your valuable inventions.
If there is a circuit board as part of your invention, you will need to know about PCB Software so you can create the right kind of files to provide to a PCB company so they can manufacture them for you. This can be intimidating for the beginning who has only made circuits on breadboards or their own univesal soldering boards.
When I first had the Bedini RPX Sideband Generator manufactured, I printed the PCB file as an iron-on transfer, which I put on copper boards. Then I etched them in a chemical solution, cleaned them off and then dipped them in a highly toxic tinning solution, which allows the solder to stick to the traces more easily. It worked, but it was an experience that taught me one lesson – that is exactly what I do NOT want to do!
It was a valuable lesson for me as part of the overall manufacturing process but there is a much simpler way. The program I used was and still is Kicad, a free, open source software program that is more robust than even some paid programs. It has its quirky parts, but it works perfect. It took me a while to learn how to use it because I didn’t use any tutorials and taught myself by trial and error. Most of the tutorials I saw on YouTube and elsewhere were usually assuming I already knew how to use the program, which wasn’t helpful at all.
RS Stafford, who has many years experience with PCB programs learned Kicad in a matter of days and knew it better than I did with months of experience with it. Having the “schema” or frame of reference for what these programs are supposed to do was most likely very helpful in cutting down his learning curve.
In this presentation, RS walks you through the creation of a circuit step-by-step so you know exactly how to do it. He uses one or two example circuits that many of you will be familiar with and he shows how to export this to Gerber files, which are what you want to provide a company if you want multiple boards created for you. Take my advice, forget about the DIY method of etching your own boards, etc. it isn’t worth the time. If you want to do that just to have the experience, that is one thing but you will never keep up on the demand if you’re serious about selling a significant amount of your circuits.
If you plan on offering your invention(s) to the public, you build them all yoursef if you plan to do small quantity, but if you want to have a life where you aren’t owned by the building process like so many small-time inventors, you will absolutely want to learn about contract manufacturing.
My first experience with contract manufacturing was when I initially made the Bedini RPXs available. At first, I built the first 25 myself. They worked, but since I drilled out the holes in the cases by hand, they weren’t all 100% aligned, the sticker labels looked so-so, they worked perfect, but it was so time-consuming! After that first batch, I learned another lesson, besides etching my own PCBs, I aboslutely did NOT want to manufacture these devices. Again, I can have a life or be consumed by building things. I enjoy building but more when it is experimental research on the bench, but working my own assembly line – forget about it.
Paul Babcock referred me to a local contract manufacturer since he knows the whose who in that business here in Spokane. I made an appointment, showed them what I wanted to accomplish and they guided me in the process of what I needed to provide to them so they could do it all. There is an option for them to do as much or as little as desired. I chose to do it “turn-key” meaning that I just submit the order for how many I want and they do 100%. They order every piece, they order the PCBs, they did all the assembly exactly to my spec, you name it.
In four weeks (with an expedited fee) or six weeks of normal lead time, they have 125-150 units all brand new and waiting in a box for me to pick up. They even test each unit with a scope and spectrum analyzer I let them borrow for a few days according to the exact protocols John Bedini used. They’ll even pack the units in boxes with the signal generators, batteries, and cables if I want with the only thing needed is a customer address label stuck to the box.
The greatest thing about all of this is that I learned I can do this at affordable pricing right here in Spokane so I don’t have to outsource antything overseas! 100% Made in Spokane for a reasonble price. It doesn’t get any better than that.
In this presentation, Seth Young who is with a Contract Manufacturer that specializes in sheet metal fabrication (they made the cases for our MWO Pulse Modulators) gives an overview with a lot of information on the process. Although you may or may not need sheet metal fabrication, the concepts apply to any kind of contract manufacturing and what you can expect or know to ask for.
RS Stafford is a long time researcher in the energy sciences and knows more about John Bedini’s work than most. He is blessed to have been able to acquire John Bedini’s 6 coiler SG and the large Ferris Wheel Motor.
Here is the goal and why we need your help to raise some donations:
Investigate John Bedini’s Ferris Wheel Hub Motor and Mag amp Motor to get a better handle on how this Tech works. Map out the Magnetic Fields around the various magnets and coils. Document and study all the various values of the components. Add extra Energy producing equipment to demonstrate various concepts that John Bedini has shown us.. And to show case experiments beyond what JB was allowed to show us. Then Bring the Ferris Wheel to the 2020 Energy Science & Technology Conference for a full Presentation.
The below is an excerpt from the full length vendors & announcement videos from the 2019 ESTC.
Matthew Jones and Dave (Turion) at Energetic Forum have been working on this concept for years starting with the “Tesla Switch” and related circuits and have put countless messages into the forum freely sharing their work with diagrams, videos, pictures and data. Others like Bob French, Wantomake and others have studied this work and have made incredible progress.
This has been going on for years but is coming to the point where it is simply a relatively easy way to build a system that keeps its batteries charged up. And, this is at the point where it is simply undeniable any longer.
And then study Matthew Jones’ videos on how to modify a scooter motor for the project: https://www.youtube.com/user/mjones7947/videos There are 8 relevant videos there so subscribe to his channel and give his videos a thumbs up to show your appreciation for his sharing!
If you don’t know where to start, grab a drink, put on your seatbelt and read both threads start to finish. It will take you hours, but how much is a self running system worth to you? It works, I know several people who have built this exact system (them) and someone that has even verified their work.
There is more to come, but that should keep you busy for a while. I hope you see the value in this and the implications of what it means.
At last year’s conference, Peter Lindemann demonstrated a Bedini SSG energizer that produced a lot of mechanical work all weekend and the batteries stayed charged up!
It worked beautifully and was done with an automated circuit that rotates the batteries in a certain way but most people do not have the know-how to be able to build that circuit.
At this year’s conference, RS Stafford replicated this battery swapping method with circuit breaks and other common parts from his local hardware store. It’s inexpensive and very, very simple to build. This is the machine that ANYONE can make work if they just follow some simple wiring diagrams and RS’s instructions.
Let me explain the Split the Positive concept… lf I were to ask someone – even someone with a background in electronics or electricity if a light bulb would light up if it were placed between the positives of the batteries as shown to the left, they would say no.
Let’s say they are 1.5 volt AA batteries. The two in series makes 3 volts and the other single battery is 1.5 volts by itself. Well, 3 volts – 1.5 volts in opposition means there is still a voltage potential difference of 1.5 volts between the positives. A LED bulb for example will indeed light up because potential differences are what are important in electricity and NOT polarity.
Here’s an important thing to understand – while the bulb is lit up, the current from the two batteries in series is charging up battery #3. Therefore, if battery #3 is dead, it will charge up as the bulb is lit. When it is charged, it can move to the position of #1 or #1 batteries and one of the batteries #1 or #2 can be placed into the #3 position and it will get charged up while the bulb is lit. So you can see that by constantly rotating these batteries, you actually wind up with way more load powering capability than you would get if you just ran the bulb on a single battery until it’s dead and do that for the other two batteries.
John Bedini came up with this method years ago after studying the concepts in the famous Ed Gray motor, which had a similar process, but with much higher voltages. The above example has been known as Bedini’s 3 Battery system and very few people have ever understood the profound implications of it.
Now when you combine this concept with a highly efficient Bedini Energizer where you can recover a high percentage of what goes into the system in addition to getting some extra electricity from some generator coils that have very low drag, you have the keys to be able to produce mechanical or electrical work while making up for virtually all its own losses. That means you have a simple system that keeps itself charged up and you can create the battery swapping part of the system with parts from your local hardware store!
Our power grid is doomed to crash and you will be at a very strong advantage with what RS is teaching you here in this presentation.