Hans Coler Generator – The Electricity Generator Kept Secret by British Intelligenceadmin
The Hans Coler generator was one of the first experimental magnetic energy generators of its kind. It is even rumoured that the Nazis used his technology to experiment with in order to find a method of propulsion for hovering saucer-like aircraft. This is reminiscent of today’s governments use of zero point energy to power anti-gravity aircraft, as investigated by Nick Cook.
Coler created his devices in the 30s and 40s and after the end of World War II his inventions were discovered and he was interrogated. To this day, Coler’s inventions are among the few scientific classified documents to have ever been declassified by the British government, almost certainly by mistake.
Coler basically created two devices:
Magnetstromapparat (Magnet Current Apparatus)
This was Coler’s first device, intended only to prove that the technology was workable. It consisted of little more than permanent magnets, copper coils and condensers. It produced barely a few volts but was said to be able to run for three months continuously without input.
Stromzeuger (Current Generator)
Having proven to himself that the technology worked, Coler set to work on a device intended to produce electricity and he collaborated with several others to make this new device, including one employee from the then Siemens-Schukert company.
This new device was capable of producing 6 kilowatts indefinitely. This is not too shabby considering that this technology was in its infancy. It is rumoured that MI5, the British counter-intelligence and security agency, had a working version of the Sromzeuger even as recently as 1996.
How To Build A Hans Coler Generator
His original plans are available if you search the internet, however they were made for a time when stores like Radio Shack did not exist. Coler used condensers, coils and ancient (by today’s standards) batteries.
If you want to make your own magnetic motor generator then I suggest that you follow a set of instructions and diagrams that are better suited to today and the common availability of cheap electrical parts.
Source by Scott Harris