It’s a known fact that the inventions which are a true solutions to an unsolved problem or the inventions which are easy, cheaper and an alternative to an existing technology which is having a high market value is a threat to the big companies, which are doing good and earning more and more profit. Patent is a monopoly right which is directly related to business –revenue, by stopping others from making, using and selling your patented inventions.
These simple, easy and alternative inventions which are products or processes may cause a heavy loss to prior working technologies. Then if we think about the life and securities of their inventors – are they safe? Is it safe to invent? Below are few facts and stories where the inventors invented outstanding inventions belonging to our easy, simple and alternative categories. You have to justify-
DeGeus was an inventor who invented a thin wafer-like material/device that somehow specially aligned the atoms or electron currents ongoing in a material, so that the wafer produced a constant amperage at a small voltage continuous real power, or in other words a strange kind of “self-powering battery”, powered by the ongoing and continuous tremendous exchange of energy by the active vacuum with the charges of any material. This exchange is exceptionally powerful, and normally our electromagnetic systems and devices only use just a tiny bit of it.
An incident occurred in the Charlotte Douglas International Airport in North Carolina. The victim’s name was M. DeGeus. DeGeus was found slumped in his car in the long term parking area of the airport, totally unresponsive. He was rushed to the hospital, and was pronounced dead very quickly. Was it a coincidence or a deliberate assassination and suppression of a highly important “energy from the vacuum” (EFTV) invention.
Diesel patented a design for his engine on February 28, 1892,; the following year, he explained his design in a paper called “Theory and Construction of a Rational Heat Engine to Replace the Steam Engine and Contemporary Combustion Engine.” He called his invention a “compression ignition engine” that could burn any fuel–later on, the prototypes he built would run on peanut or vegetable oil–and needed no ignition system: It ignited by introducing fuel into a cylinder full of air that had been compressed to an extremely high pressure and was, therefore, extremely hot.
On one day in 1913, Rudolf Diesel, the inventor of the engine disappeared from the steamship Dresden while traveling from Antwerp, Belgium to Harwick, England. On October 10, a Belgian sailor aboard a North Sea steamer spotted a body floating in the water; upon further investigation, it turned out that the body was Diesel’s. There was and still remains, a great deal of mystery surrounding his death. It was officially judged a suicide, but many people believed (and still believe) that Diesel was murdered.
The murder of free-energy inventor Steven Smith “I am sad to hear that Dr. Steven J. Smith, a rogue scientist, constantly attacked by the government for being a whistle-blower, passed away recently under suspicious circumstances.
Water Powered Car Inventor was Killed – In 1998 an American named Stanley Meyer, (probably Ohio’s most famous inventor) was poisoned and died clutching his throat outside a restaurant in his hometown of Grove City just moments after he jumped up from the table and shouted “They’ve poisoned me – I am going to die!” Stan had invented and demonstrated many times for the media and hundreds of people, his now-famous dune buggy with an internal combustion engine that ran only on water. Stan had found a practical and cheap way to produce hydrogen on demand. He was offered millions by Arab investors (well-documented) and declined their offers. The Pentagon had officials meet with Meyer and there were agreements made to fund a research and production facility. Within two months however, Stan was dead at age 45.