Steorn Jury Still Evaluating Orbo

Tuesday, July 10, 2007

It is fair to say that the demonstration of Steorn’s Orbo technology recently at Kinetica in London did not go as planned. Giving the world “free energy” was never going to be that easy, was it?

Despite feeling disappointed about Orbo’s introduction to the world being so problematic it’s worth noting that this does entirely have the feel of just a small company, (20 EMPLOYEES) in a hurry and ill prepared for potential technical issues arising on-site.

I remember a famous Microsoft presentation by Bill Gates where things went horribly wrong live with his Windows Operating System, much to the amusement of the press pack. Things do go wrong, even with billionaire demos.

It’s also worth remembering that the 22 strong jury testing is now in it’s 6th month of testing. Now I don’t know about you, but I do know one thing. 22 physicists don’t hang around for 6 days let alone 6 months If something doesn’t work. They’d have been out of there pretty damned quick If Steorn wasn’t engaging them with something of substance – agreed?

Besides, If people think that Steorn have some ulterior motive by spending money like it’s going out of fashion only to result in a failed demo then I can’t quite see the logic in that either.

In short. A botched demo. Nothing more. Nothing less. Free energy is still very much on the cards. We await the next development in the saga.



Anonymous,  July 10, 2007 at 9:54 PM  

If the technology was real, they would have run the demo in London. I think this must be a hoax or fraud.

Has anyone examined Steorn's books? Are they producing and selling a service/product or are they living on the promise of this vaporware called Orbo?

Anonymous,  July 11, 2007 at 8:09 AM  

@ Original article writer -
What are you talking about?
Do you know anything about physics or the history of science?

1 - they have clearly broken all 7 rules of voodoo science -

2 - They were set up as a marketing company in 1998, then suddenly switched to creating "new advances" in technology, my guess is that they will now have on their company resume "If we could sell perpetual motion to the world, we can sell your product" Bravo steorn.

3 - If they had succeeded in creating a perpetual motion machine it would, in theory, destroy the universe - a machine that would accelerate to an INFINITE (100+% efficient eventually reaches infinity) amount of energy is not a toy and should definitely not be put on public display in an art gallery, this thing would probably have more power than our sun in a couple of weeks, so it would need to be ever so slightly more robust than steorns acrylic model.

4 - EVERY single perpetual motion machine has turned out to be a con job, these guys are either fooling themselves or fooling investors. Maybe they have managed to unwittingly create a machine that picks up and uses background radiation/resonance/magnetism, who knows, either way its not free energy.

5 - Then there are the tried and tested and re-tried and re-tested laws of physics which such a machine would violate.

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