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      CommentAuthordeschoe
    • CommentTimeDec 11th 2016
     
    As you can see in these following videos, capillaries are able to suck little waterhills in the surrounding areas of floaters away, so that a floater in a capillary rises more than a floater outside a capillary.  
     
    For this you can create a circulation between the two floaters, that creates energy, but the question is, where does this energy come from ?  
     
    here is the 111 sec version :  
     
    https://youtu.be/SbB7kPnwZXQ  
     
    and here the detailed explanation :  
     
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u2dsHW-fOUg  
     
    Please let me know, why do you think this is compatible with energy conservation as far ?  
     
    best deschoe
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      CommentAuthorhandeler
    • CommentTimeMay 19th 2017 edited
     
    You asked where is the energy coming from.... liquid is always in motion to a significant degree (molecular movement), therefore models with liquid, if made correctly, go beyond what the scientific community expects, because that community clings to contradictions. They won't admit that energy is significantly present when liquid is involved meaning they shouldn't keep saying there isn't energy at the start, and they won't admit that heat from thermodynamics doesn't pose a threat since energy devices can harness such a thing. Good luck, you are on the right track using liquid.
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      CommentAuthorGuest
    • CommentTimeJun 10th 2017
     
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