Get Smart about Energy™

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We need all our readers to work with us if we are going to make any decent progress in stopping these energy scams. The link above goes to a page that explains our costs and how we cover them. We really do need a few moments of your time to overcome the well funded strategy these criminals have at their disposal.

Strings Generator May I first appeal to the common sense of our readers. You do know when you are being scammed. The Strings Generator and Free Energy from Gerard Morin is a scam.

The product video follows a well proven model of deception. It begins with a credible reference to Nikola Tesla who really is one of the early pioneers of the the electricity industry. It builds trust by confirming something we do understand, and then deceives us into believing that FREE energy is possible. This is a scam.

The products all follow the theme of the Nikola Tesla Secret scam. They refer to patents which do exist. But are not actually related to this product. If you are interested the first scams of this type go back to the original "Magniwork Perpetual Motion" scam. Now I have NOT built any one of these contraptions. But I have researched Tesla, and the allegation that he died in poverty ripped off by corporate interests is simply false.

Please do not be fooled by the many positive reviews found when searching this product. They have been created to win search pages and promote the scam. Google is being duped (it bases it rankings on words and links) into making these fake reports appear as top search results. Here are some real reviews!

"We’ve just recently received a few emails from individuals claiming that another company by the name of “Software Products Inc.” has used our free open source QEG manual, renamed it and is selling it at profit. Furthermore they have changed information in the manual, calling it the “Strings Generator” - advertising that it can be built for under $100."

"Filling up capacitors with a battery pack... I've seen better magic tricks."

"The device is already well known. It is called an "amplidyne" and has been used for nearly 100 years to provide short bursts of current to move large servo motors on naval vessels....the kind of motors that position large gun mounts.  There is no free energy here folks. The motor used to spin the device up to speed is where the energy came from. The energy is stored in the rotating flywheel ..."

As a general rule, you can assume that any product, offering to save you more than 15% of the energy it will replace, is probably a scam. There are exceptions, but they will be very specific as to exactly how they achieve their larger savings. Like a LED light bulb that replaces an old incandescent bulb. Which is very specific on how much electricity it uses, and for how much light it generates.

If you are not sure. Use the Contact us link above and ask. I can not promise that we will know the answer, but we will know someone who does!     

Get Smart about Energy™