Challenges of an Inventor – What Makes Peter Sumaruck’s Invention Revolutionary
Challenges of an Inventor – What makes Peter Sumaruck’s invention revolutionary
Wed 17 Aug, 2011 03:31 PM PDT – Article Reconstruction due to pilfering of the Zero-Amp Technology website Feb. 25, 2012
There are two revelations of Peter Sumaruck’s innovation. First, the invention itself, which is defined by what it does. What it does is power objects with moving parts, everything presently known [and unknown] to the mechanical world.
Right now, at this moment, Sumaruck’s invention powers buildings without fuel, and no pollution. Pete Sumaruck creates power.
The second aspect of Mr. Sumaruck’s invention is that he saw it in his mind’s eye, then directly built a working prototype, by himself. This aspect is almost more revolutionary than his invention.
Look at innovation in America, culture-changing inventions all have a history. The public usually doesn’t know that history; they only know what works for them, what changes their life. Big changes happen behind the history and down the alley from the headlines. The usual precedents for technology dictate that it will take a long time for research and a large financial backing, big power brokers in charge.
Pete Sumaruck constructs his path, making his own rules.
This technology is Nobel Prize winning material. This is where your life changes for the better. If they say it’s groundbreaking, this is where the ground breaks, right here with Pete’s technology.
Why isn’t MIT at his doorstep, banging on his door; why aren’t they there courting him, finding out what they can do for him…because there is a lot he can do for them. In 2008, Mr. Sumaruck achieved a COP of 70,000 – phenomenal – when MIT’s COP as said to be was 1, maybe 2.
Often our government funds part or most of the research and development in America, frequently holding back the item for some period of time, even many years for strictly government use before even a portion of the invention finds its way to market. Governments have even been known not release an invention for an inordinate period of time, or shelve it entirely so no one can benefit. The lithium battery serves as an example. Pete told us, “I had it right in my hand (while he was in the U.S. Patent Office), the patent for the lithium battery – from the late 1800′s. That original battery never needed to be recharged…but it was modified until it would not run forever. Why buy a new one if the old one worked forever.”
Makes me think of airplanes powered by lithium batteries.
Peter Sumaruck’s invention belongs to him, and he decides its future.
He has more than 30 patents pending (under different names, for security reasons). We know his secret isn’t perpetual motion because the U.S. Patent won’t even speak to anyone displaying a hint of perpetual motion. An innovation needs to be a lot more than that.
Colleges and universities have not rushed to talk to Mr. Sumaruck regarding his technology. Why is that – not because they don’t know about the inventor. Sumaruck is unconventional. This is a good thing. He is intimately close to his invention, close to the calibrations that create energy. That is one thing that is difficult for academics to accept, because generations of science classes have taught small children, up to Ph.D. physicists that energy cannot be created.
Here it is, the creation of energy. All those college and university professors are welcome to watch it happen – observation is always the best test. There were three schools interested: at University of Texas at Austin, Rice and Baylor. It was common practice to ask Sumaruck to donate his invention to their school – just give it to them. But why would he do that.
When representatives of the University of California, Berkeley, visited Pete for a demonstration, they were thrilled with his technology, they were convinced, but hoped to attempt to build their own – that won’t happen.
Mr. Sumaruck keeps the proprietary details of his technology close to his person. The secret is in the hard drive where the calibrations are extremely complicated. When Pete travels with one of his units or demonstrates it, he can seal the unit so that if someone tampered with it or merely opens portions of it, the drive will self-destruct.
What happens in colleges and universities – Academic departments spend much time and money on research, using multitudes of projects to help educate students in those departments. Most often though, the students and researchers become a labor force for the projects that fulfill grant requirements – huge quantities of funding comes from the government as well as corporate and individual sources. A wealthy person may decide to fund a new technology library in the name of their family, or a founder/company owner may favor a special project like establishing and institute for brain research.
Common proceedure dictates that the government or corporations connect with academic institutions to negotiates on a project. This brings status to the school and an appropriate amount of funding. There is a control factor in this equation. It may be the corporation and the government working in tandem, but very rarely is there only one inventor who had the initial concept, seeing the product to completion.
It is very unusual to have only one developer – large funding requires employing many individuals, often over a considerably long period of time. Development could proceed faster, but students need projects for training, researchers need jobs and professors need purpose and occupation. Universities need research projects with massive funding. This eliminates the individual inventor.
Using Stanford University as an example – Looking into Stanford’s research situation and specifically their Independent Labs arrangements, “account for 20% of Stanford’s research volume, involving 300 faculty members, 400 administrators, research and technical staff members, and 800 students (aprox.),” as of February, 2010.
In the list of lab offerings, there is the “Global Climate and Energy Project.”
This describes the workings of GCEP as they look for new solutions for “supplying energy to meet the changing needs of a growing world population in a way that protects the environment.”
They state their mission as, “conducting fundamental (that could be interpreted as non-specific) research on technologies…that will significantly lower greenhouse gas emissions.” They go on to name their financial sponsors: Exxon Mobil plans to invest $100 million; General Electric plans to invest $50 million; Schlumberger, world’s leading oilfield services tech. $25 million; Toyota plans to invest $50 million – all monies over “a decade or more.”
It is apparent that Stanford gravitates to the money, which is understandable, to pay for all those research assistants, but with the exception of Toyota, what kind of value of return will Stanford probably receive. GCEP says these companies are world energy experts and they will explore “energy technologies that are efficient, environmentally benign, and cost-effective when employed on a large scale.” And of course they intend for these companies to match GCEP’s mission of lowering greenhouse gas emissions.
If this were not such a tragic waste of money, these statements would be humorous. These companies do not want major innovation. They want to secure the scientific status quo of world technologies. Why bother with a “decade or more” of research to travel a mobius strip and arrive back at the beginning, back to pollution and fuel-based, expensive energy.
Even Nikola Tesla wouldn’t vote for General Electric.
If that were not bad enough, note the Stanford GCEP page on “Getting Funded” where mention is made, “Please note, GCEP does not accept unsolicited research proposals from any external institutions, business or individual.”
Stanford’s polity is in direct opposition to all definitions of the words “inventor,” and “innovator,” which refers to the mind-work of a single individual with an idea, transforming it into something both tangible and useful.
This is how it is at academic institutions across the United States. This is why Peter Sumaruck is not doing research at, or receiving accolades from universities for creating energy – Money and Power.
In 2009, Sumaruck did receive a grant from a company called AERO (Advanced Energy Research Organization, LLC). Note the date when this grant was offered – 2007.
In late November of 2008, about 70 observers packed into Pete Sumaruck’s garage in Concord California, over a period of several days to watch demonstrations of his Zero-Amp Technology.
The video (recently removed by PesWiki) shows how they all came to the realization that Pete’s system really did perform as claimed. Note the individuals, Sterling Allen in a beige jacket close to the end of the video. There’s Jim Dunn, takes up most of the screen, and there’s Steve Greer in the white muscle-Tshirt…the three major players. In order to be thoroughly convinced they went out to a lumber yard for supplies, sawhorses, plywood, etc… to build their own version of
Pete’s system. After that they were ebullient with congratulations all around; they told Pete had achieved a COP of 70,000 (they added that MIT only had a COP of l or maybe 2).
That day, Steve Greer offered Pete $300,000.00 as the grant in the award. He also agreed to purchase Pete’s tech for $26 million for the entire technology. That evening, most of them went out to dinner together where they talked about sharing the technology – Greer would buy it and the others would get to participate in the development.
The next day, Sterling Allen, Founder of PESWiki arrived before the others. He tried to convince Pete to accept an offer from him and Jim Dunn (both had publicly stated they were CIA and NSA, respectively). Sterling told Pete, “Jim Dunn will write you an NSA check for $500,000.00 right now,” and $5 million after the technology had been tested and validated, then the remainder of the $26,000 million in two years – Pete calls that extra $200,000.00 amount a “bribe.”
Sterling Allen is not a good looser – Sterling was insistent; he and Dunn were motivated; they wanted the tech, but Pete held to his earlier promise of selling to Steve Greer. Immediately after Pete turned Sterling Allen and Jim Dunn down, Sterling produced a string of articles – to this day – claiming Pete Sumaruck was a fraud. Sterling is not a fair looser.
Pete Sumaruck received his check from Greer. It wasn’t long before AERO went out of business. The prototype was ready in April but Greer’s people avoided coming to pick it up. By May of 2009, they told Pete to keep the grant and “have a nice life.” Pete found out Greer’s second company The Orion Project was insolvent.
Six times more power output – In 2009 and 2010 Sumaruck greatly expanded his energy output, thereby powering a home with a 65kW system, and obtaining 6 times more power than his output when he build his system for the Army (to power the ground operations in Iraq in 2004).
Now in 20011, Sumaruck can power 1,300 homes with only one 12kW energy system. And he has a COP of infinity.
Pete Sumaruck accomplished these power increases without the help of an academic research facility. It might be nice walk into an Ivy League college laboratory every day, maybe even wear a tie on occasion, but it’s what you do that counts, what you accomplish with your time, your energy and with your intelligence – the product you produce.
Right now, Pete is demonstrating how his electric utility company has been cheating him – $130.00 a month for nothing – he powers his own home (for 2 months straight), but the Heart of Texas Co-op meter is still running.
Pete is the teacher; he’s showing people how they can develop an infrastructure to be their own utility company – 1,300 homes with one 12kW energy system. He is also teaching individuals how to build their own home power units if they attend his seminars. He operates off a different business plan – he goes directly to home owners instead of academia and large corporations.
No lack of unlimited clean energy – Invention and innovation as words are often used interchangeably, but for both or either to happen, society must be open to change. Humans have been conditioned to believe that fuel must be used and diminished – we live in a world of continual threat, of lack of energy, but that threat is manufactured. There is no lack of clean energy because Pete Sumaruck’s technology can make as much energy as needed.
We must readjust to a life of unlimited electrical power – it’s here for our use…why not. What drives innovation is “need.” This country, this world needs clean and abundant energy. It’s here for our use, why not partake.
The Zero-Amp Tech invention has already come to fruition, it has already broken new ground to power motors, machines and turn on the lights. Change won’t be immediate, but look at it as one light here and another light there until a neighborhood is full of light – Peter Sumaruck’s persistent brainchild as he goes on about his business of powering the world… because it is the best way, the only way, and because Peter Sumaruck’s invention works.
Take note – “It takes radical thinking to get there.” “Brilliant passionate dreamers and doers to lead the way.” “It takes unconventional wisdom.” “A challenge to think beyond the bounds.” “It’s an invitation to aspire and achieve.” “It’s an audacious notion.”
This sounds like definitions of how inventors should be – the unconventional individual who persists to fruition. These quotes actually come from Rice University’s promotion of their Centennial Celebration, where they also say, “Who knew…a Rice Biologist could tell a critic of Benjamin Franklin to go fly a kite.” What they mean is that the biologist was bold enough to say…but it’s unusual that it isn’t a specialist in electricity, not a biologist, who is “bold to say that.” I guess Rice really actually does need Peter Sumaruck’s Zero-Amp Technology.
My kudos to Rice University for their strikingly gorgeous up-close photograph of the eye of an owl as a presentation mascot.
For comments or questions, contact information officer, Charlotte Wilson at firstname.lastname@example.org