|The Tom Bearden
|Subject: RE: Ray Radus not
Date: Thu, 9 Jan 2003 12:00:46 -0600
Yes, it was Raymond J. Radus, and I think that is being corrected now. We have tried to show the importance of his work. Also, we don't wish his work to just continue to be ignored, and continue to be pushed back on the shelf. Radus's work was a great inspiration to us here, and we found his "switchable magnetic preference" of great interest. Main thing is that it works beautifully, and I don't know of any university that has been teaching the Radus effect to students. Hopefully some of them will now add it to the curriculum.
In my book, Energy from the Vacuum: Concepts and Principles, I included a picture of the acceptance tests of those boots (engineer hanging upside down underneath a steel beam in a high bay area, and "walking" across the underside of the beam, against gravity). Such a test immediately shows the difference between present "shuffler" boots and the Radus "walking" boots.
Hopefully lots of young fellows out there now will pick up Radus's work and go forward with it. I hope to see improved generators, perhaps even COP>1.0, using the Radus effect. Kawai, e.g., uses a very similar effect, of switching which path is available to the flux, and his motor does go overunity if one starts with a high-efficiency magnetic motor and uses very efficient switching. In that case, the COP becomes about double the efficiency. So with an 80% efficient Hitachi motor, the Kawai process will yield a motor with a COP = 1.6. All EM energy in any circuit is already from the vacuum anyway, as basically was proven in physics in 1957 but has still not made it into electrical engineering. So switching can make all the difference, because all the energy comes from the vacuum anyway. The energy we ourselves input just goes to cover the "switching apparatus" costs in toto and its inefficiencies. Of course electrical engineering doesn't teach it that way, but that's the way it is, as shown by physics.
I never met Radus, but would very much have liked to have known him. I recently received a very nice letter from his daughter, which I shall retain in my personal files as a very special memento. It's nice to see that someone such as Radus, that a person only reads about, was a real, warm person with a nice family. The human side is just as important as the scientific side!
Very best wishes,
Sent: Wednesday, January 08, 2003 11:58 PM
Hello Lt. Col. Bearden,
The article on the Radus boots was very interesting and brought back many fond memories of a very dear friend. I grew up with one of Ray's sons. I recall seeing the same photo on your page while Ray would tell us of their rise to existence. I just wanted to let you know that the correct name is Raymond. Unless you were asked not to use his first name. In that case never mind. The link to your page was sent to me by his son whom I'm sure you made very proud.