The problem in the early stages of this research, was that no previous model had described the forces needed to produce flywheel free energy (fE). That’s what we sought. We used a mathematical method using general relativity called the Klein-Gordon relation to calculate the total force which would be exerted on the wheel at any instant. It was clear from this calculation that while such a force would occur, it would not be sufficient to generate the energy required to produce a flywheel.

In this way we used the knowledge gained from the early stages of our research to further enhance our understanding of the relationship between the mass of the flywheel and its energy.

Is it possible for any flywheel to be completely free energy?

As it turns out, there is a way to achieve flywheel free energy. Just as you don’t need to lift a mountain on a stick if you don’t have one to lift, the same goes for a flywheel. Simply put, as long as it is sufficiently powerful, it can drive a flywheel.

Does flywheel free energy exist?

A simple example is the rotational energy of the earth (E) which is approximately 1018 kJ (1 kg = 1,000 lb).

You can quickly see where the problem lies, because the energy of such a massive rotating object is more than 100 times greater than the energy of the flywheel it drives. The flywheel has to be massive, and the mass of the flywheel is also larger. If you could drive the flywheel free energy is limited by E, so to make the flywheel energy equal it need energy from a source which is much less. This is called energy conservation, the idea that you are getting more energy as you make more use of the energy.

So there is a problem with flywheels and what you could actually do with them. The flywheels can in fact be completely free energy generators, but no-one is really sure. If they are, then if they were really this powerful, the energy density would be significantly higher than the earth’s.

How would you make an infinite-size flywheel?

The only way that could happen is for you to change your mass, and that in itself would be impossible. The energy density of a spinning mass is much different than the energy density of a spinning flywheel.

How likely is it that a massive ball-bearing will turn up to solve an infinite mass problem?