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Captured Free Energy In The Round

Updated on October 2, 2013

Is There Such Thing As Free Energy

Is there such a thing as free energy? I suppose it is all in how you look at it. We get free energy from the sun if you don't count the effort and expense of building a device to collect that energy.

Now building such a device using cheap or recycled materials would make it as close to free energy as one could get.

This is my quest for the next few weeks. I wish to build some sort of battery charger for my camper. I was toying with solar but that involves the need for sunlight. I was also toying with wind but that also is unreliable. It is also expensive for both solar and wind.

Then I stumbled upon the Bedini motor circuit. Using scrap material and reclaimed parts and a few cheap components from a local parts store will provide me with two things. Entertainment in building this simple charger and a cheap way to charge batteries for my camper unit.

Photo Credit

How Easy Can It Be? - Creating a Free Energy Battery Charger

The plans have been freely available online and otherwise for a very long time. The materials to build one can also be freely found in old scrapped electronics scrapped for parts. An old microwave scrapped for the wire and power transistors in the power supply, an old hard drive I've had kicking around since I don't know when for the spindle and bearings. The only thing I've had to purchase was the ceramic magnets.

Free Energy Generation--Circuits and Schematics : 20 Bedini-Bearden Years
Free Energy Generation--Circuits and Schematics : 20 Bedini-Bearden Years

If you want the circuits and schematics for other types of free energy machines - check out this book.



  • Hand made coil - using two sizes of coil wire (typically awg 22 and 26)
  • one 2N3055 power transitor or a MPS8099 bipolar transitor
  • one 1N914 diode
  • one variable resister ( 10 to 5k ) for tuning the circuit.
  • one 9 volt battery
  • 4 small ceramic magnets
  • one small free turning spindle - a roller skate wheel or a hard drive spindle. Anything that is round and turns freely.
  • one wire coat hanger


  1. The drawing is simple to follow. Once you have this simple circuit down you can tackle the next step and beyond.
  2. Make a coil with two different size wires wound together in the same direction at the same time around a hollow core spool. The size of your spool dictates the amount of wire you require. you want between 450 and 900 turns on the coil. If you start with a big spool you'll require lots of wire.
  3. Fill the hollow core of the spool with as many lengths of coat hanger wire cut to the same length as the spool. This will make a soft iron core that will reduce the magnetic flux of the circuit.
  4. Glue and tape the magnets to the edge of the wheel, ensuring the same pole is pointing outwards. When powering up the coil, ensure the same pole as the magnets is facing in. This with create the repulsion of like poles that powers the circuit.
  5. When you hook up the circuit as shown, the motor will run as long as the battery lasts. The transistor triggers the circuit that powers the system, pulsing the energy through instead of a steady flow. This lets the circuit run for many days on a single battery versus a few hours if the flow was steady.
  6. The two winding of the coil do different things. The heavier wire creates the repulsion energy that speeds up the wheel. The smaller wire coil is the trigger coil that powers the transistor.
  7. This is not a self starting motor, you have to spin the rotor by hand first to start the system.
  8. Try it. You'll be amazed to see it working.
  9. After that you can adapt the circuit further in many different ways to put the Bedini Motor to work. I will be making a battery charger out of the unit I plan to build.
Cast your vote for Making a Bedini Motor

Troy has made a great little machine out of scrap parts and is thinking out of the box here. Once you build your own simple circuit then you can experiment as well.

Have You Any Experience With Using A Bedini Motor

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    • Northerntrials profile image

      Northerntrials 4 years ago

      @qikey1 lm: This is so interesting and the information is out there to dig in and get started.

    • qikey1 lm profile image

      qikey1 lm 4 years ago

      I have to pass this info on to 'Dad' and one of my sons who is always trying to figure out how to build small motors etc... Great idea. Thanks!

    • Northerntrials profile image

      Northerntrials 4 years ago

      @lesliesinclair: Half the fun is building it... :)

    • lesliesinclair profile image

      lesliesinclair 4 years ago

      This is something I would like to see working. It sounds handy.

    • Northerntrials profile image

      Northerntrials 4 years ago

      @Coffee-Break: Not yet but I will be.

    • Northerntrials profile image

      Northerntrials 4 years ago

      @MJ Martin: I am still making one so I hope it works as well as the videos... :)

    • Northerntrials profile image

      Northerntrials 4 years ago

      @microfarmproject: I am just making one so it is exciting.. yes.

    • Coffee-Break profile image

      Dorian Bodnariuc 4 years ago from Ottawa, Ontario Canada

      Interesting, did you build one?

    • MJ Martin profile image

      MJ Martin aka Ruby H Rose 4 years ago from Washington State

      Yes, my Dad made one for the same reason you did, and it worked quite well. Very cool, gotta try one on my own now.

    • microfarmproject profile image

      microfarmproject 4 years ago

      Very interesting!