Peter Paul Sumaruck’s Bio – What makes Pete run

Peter Paul Sumaruck – What makes Pete run

Peter Paul Sumaruck – The Bio, 2009, with updates from March 19, 2012

Tue 28 Apr 2009 11:00 M PDT and Mon 19 2012 – Article reconstructed – due to the pilfering of the Zero-Amp Technology website on Feb. 25, 2012

What makes Pete run. Why is Pete Sumaruck determined to make his invention succeed? What keeps driving him, pushing him…why he’ll never give up.

Motivation – we all want it, but how did he get it,  his talent and motivation…how does his mind work.

What makes Pete run – Pete makes ZAT run.

Pete knows the abilities of his technology – he knows it intimately, even when he is coaxing it further and further, expanding its limits of power, getting more and more power out – always creating new electric energy.

“Pete, when you saw my big blue painting up close (on the top of my website and Facebook), remember you said it looked just like when you were underwater and drowned, You were eight?”

He agreed, “I jumped into a lake, didn’t know how to swim; I was fighting the water, trying to climb up to the light. They told me later I drowned.”

“Was that your first close-to-death experience,” I asked.

“A lot of death in my life,” he said this quietly.

“Your high school vice-principal suggested you join Mensa  (because of his 174 IQ). You told me you just laughed it off… with that joke about being too busy ‘eating Girl Scout cookies’…but why didn’t you go to college.”

“You know…my patriotic duty, I joined up…sent to Laos.” So much death, “You know, every man who sees that shit, goes through all that – everyone I’ve ever known becomes very religious.”

In another conversation, Pete would say, “I didn’t have the money,” (for college). Pete had to support himself by age 16. His mother had thrown him out of the house because she blamed him for his father’s death. Her grief was extreme and altered her judgment. Paul Sumaruck burned to death in a Chevy Corvair when hit on the road by an 18 wheeler under the influence, but it was ruled that the Corvair had a design flaw – the famous design flaw that killed so many.

Pete’s mother kept telling him over and over that if he had been with his father, he wouldn’t have been killed, even though everyone told Mrs. Sumaruck that if Pete had been with his dad, he too would have died. She couldn’t be convinced; she needed to put the blame somewhere, and Pete was the oldest boy of the four children.

The Vietnam war was flaming and Pete joined up – not as simple as that. Pete found he had several inherent talents: at age 19, he earned a Black Belt in Tae Kwon Do, and he has the eye-hand coordination of a champion marksman. At the martial arts dojo, word got around that Pete was a great shot. One of the members was a CIA operator; he suggested he and Pete go out to a firing range. Pete was recruited as a civilian covert contractor, to be trained by Navy UDT/SEALs.

“I’m a good shot; I can kill people fast, don’t stop to think about it; have to make a fast/accurate reliable decision.”

In a crew of 21, these men would go out on assignments worldwide to destinations where the United States did not have authority to intervene. Pete would be involved in black op assignments for almost ten years.

When he survived while others all around him didn’t (literally), when he got back from war, Pete became a master electrician and contractor. “How did you get into that,” I asked.

“I was living with my sister in Dallas; she knew someone with Putnam Electric, got me an interview. I didn’t have any experience, I couldn’t believe they hired me. Amazing after one day of work, I couldn’t sleep that night, couldn’t wait to get back to work. I loved it.”

“And having a skill – electricity – they (covert people) liked that, I could do something…my cover, and useful for my team, always 21 of us, we answered only to the Chief…and the Admiral, no saluting – we were civilians, didn’t look like regular military, had to blend in, in foreign gigs. We usually had long hair, made up to look dirty sometimes, like the locals.”

Pete would go on op assignments, then come back to electricity for his job in the U.S.

By the time he was 26, he had his own very successful contracting business. Pete doesn’t have much patience with people who won’t try to be independent, and self-employed, “I’ve never met an EE (electrical engineer) who worked for himself. People are afraid of risk, no confidence.” Step up and step out.

More energy coming out than going in – How did Pete Sumaruck’s invention begin, it evolved from the initial revelation that new energy could be created. Pete says it was at the end of 1984 or early 1985. He was having breakfast at his favorite Cuban restaurant.

He was in Florida on a work assignment, redoing the electrical of the kitchen of a T.G.I Fridays, but he favored breakfast at a mom and pop Cuban spot. He was sitting at a table eating when white smoke came billowing out of the kitchen. The owners were screaming, thinking their kitchen was on fire, but Pete saw it as an electrical problem, since the smoke wasn’t black. The owners knew Pete was a master electrician; they begged him to help them.

Sumaruck went outside, and up on the roof. The problem was in the ventahood which he easily fixed, but while he was working in the drive (computer hard drive), he noticed a half amp more coming out. He said, “That couldn’t be; that’s not right,” according to the known laws of physics. “That kept bugging me, how could it be more…so a week later I went back. Back on the roof, I rechecked it, got the same answer…how could that be. Still 3 phase in, 3 phase out, 240 volts, still a half amp more coming out…what the hell did I do to get that to happen.

“I couldn’t get that out of my head – what did I do,” Pete told me.”

The inventor’s mind in operation – most individuals would say, “It‘s a little thing, not important,” they would put it out of their mind. Especially since they would think, “I’m not being paid to figure it out.” That is the average mentality, but not Pete Sumaruck. He bought everything he needed, including a 12kW generator, a drive, and a motor. He says, “Six to seven thousand Watts load…I put in one and a half amp and got back out 24.”…”I had to sit down; I was astonished.”

This disproves the long-held theory of Conservation of Energy, and thus the laws of thermodynamics, which holds that you can never get an increase in energy – what you put in is the same amount of power you get out.

Pete Sumaruck’s invention did not come from years of trial and error as most inventions do. It just came to him in an instant – it was inspiration, a gift – he saw it in his mind, a picture of it, finished and working perfectly. He didn’t try to do it; it was simply presented to him.

It was after building it, that he studied what he had done, the history of other inventors and their work, and then with his new and more refined applications.

Pete believes much of corporate America builds garbage. The Sumaruck family loved America, the proverbial land of opportunity. After World War II, the Sumaruck couple, with their little daughter, emigrated from Austria to Texas. There was nothing but ruined buildings and ruined lives in the Old Country, while everything was fresh, beautiful and broad open in Texas.

Paul Sumaruck had been a master sausage-maker in Austria, but also an anti-Nazi freedom-fighter – he understood risk but also responsibility. Early on, the young parents decided not to speak German to their growing family, believing that America was where their loyalties were now firmly grounded – their pride was in America. A new house, a new car, Catholic school for the children, and Paul’s great job, managing a factory – the perfect life – they had everything.

Pete says, “In the 60’s and 70’s, America was a free country; everyone had more personal freedom; my parents loved that about this country – the opposite of Europe then. Things are way different now…”

Since Pete Sumaruck came up with his invention, there have been many attempts on his life, all a matter of vehicular assault. He says, “They knew what happened to my dad, how I feel about it. They think that is the way to get to me.” These are not idle coincidences; we have proof. These threats do not come from foreign powers – they want Pete’s technology – these threats are made in America. “What happened to the land my father loved,” Pete says, “stupidity and corporate greed.”

In the 90’s, Pete met with VP’s and Sam Walton of Walmart. Pete showed them how they could power their stores at huge cost savings. At that time utilities were running at only 9 to 12 thousand dollars a month depending on refrigeration and weather. I showed them how I could bring it to $180 a month plus technology expenses. Everyone at the meeting was excited except one person. Old Sam surprised everyone in the room – he was a penny-pinching whore – said that was too much money. I heard several of the VPs quit in disgust.”

The deals that didn’t go through…like the one with Willie Nelson. Pete says, “Willie planned to make a fortune investing in energy. After four meetings with him – the last one live with CNN cameras – his advisors took him aside, told him my power system would make his bio-fuel unnecessary. Now you see what happened, it’s bio-fuel that isn’t happening, not profitable and completely unnecessary.”

Ross Perot wanted Pete to power his island. He requested a power system that could use 5 separate ways to achieve ignition. Perot was a satisfied man until it came time to pay for the technology, which he refused to do. Then when Pete was in the hospital for a serious operation, Pete told me, “Perot thought I was dying, sent his attorneys  to get me to sign a deathbed release to get my invention…I fooled them – I lived.”

We could all be using, enjoying Pete Sumaruck’s technology from 1986 to the present. The world would be an entirely different place – all for the better, but our government is so afraid of change. They want so desperately to protect all their financial sacred cows.

Scientific sacred cows and disproving the laws of thermodynamics – Since that initial discovery in 1985, Peter Sumaruck has been talking about  disproving the Law (or laws) of Thermodynamics. In googleing this topic, information from many articles on the definition of these laws has been recently modified. Can we say that Mr. Sumaruck is responsible for these explanation modifications.

That may be a massive step toward an assumption, but it is strange that since I began writing articles about inventor Pete Sumaruck, almost six years, thermodynamic internet postings have changed. I noticed this phenomenon several months ago, but I discarded my observations. Still, I keep seeing it again and again. There are many more generalizations now regarding thermodynamics,  much “hemming and hawing” with a covering of verbiage.

If this is actually becoming a popularization, the next step will be the necessary corrections in both general science and specifically physics, then textbooks in the United States as well as books worldwide. One would have to say, this is a major way to make a point – get textbooks rewritten.

A minimalist view of thermodynamics concept is that energy cannot be increased – energy cannot be created. But note the use in various articles, “generally.” That leaves open the possibility for “exceptions” to the law.

Motors run cool – from a radio interview in June of 2009 with Kentucky Water Fuel Museum curator, James Robey… Pete says, “When you wipe out amperage, everything runs cool, there’s 100% efficiency, nothing wears out.” Running motors at 100% is unheard of, but that is what Pete accomplishes.

Zero-Amp Technology is closedlooped (keeps on going) and continually displays overunity (creating new energy). At this time, ZAT technology is powering entire homes – no fuel, no pollution, and once turned on, will run for 30 to 50 years. Why so long – because a power unit runs at cool or ambient temperature. Your hand can rest comfortably on the power unit – unheard of.

And why the 30 – because it has already been 27 years since Pete’s first unit and he is still operating using some of these original components…the old drive runs perfectly.

Peter Sumaruck is the only person in America who can run motors at this low temperature – the only person.

When Pete’s first prototype worked perfectly on the first try, Pete said “I called my patent lawyer; he didn’t believe me, said I was full of shit. But he came to Waco (where Pete was living) right away to see. [after he saw] He asked me, ‘can you do it with other drives.’ I bought two other new drives and got the same results, so I gave him those two and he filed a lot patents pending all in other names,” (for security purposes).

This is not a case of perpetual motion – the U.S. Patent Office will not ever speak to anyone who suggests even a whiff that their invention involves perpetual motion. The patent office verified that ZAT technology was not perpetual motion.

Pete went on, “We didn’t want a patent; patents are worthless.” If you have a patent, you have to publish how your design works, and then go into litigation with people who have stolen your technology. Pete was not about to show his secret to anyone. Even with these precautions, there have been many attempts to steal Pete Sumaruck’s technology.

Changing the world – How valuable is an inventor’s intellectual property – it is everything. It’s your integrity; it’s your time, your physical energy and your thought processes; your heartbreak; it’s your frustration and your ecstasy, your past and your future. Why doesn’t the public understand this. Have they never experienced anything so important as actually changing the world.

Many people have asked Pete to gift his invention to them. I suppose it is a matter of “if you don’t ask, you don’t get,” on the far off chance they will get. But if they personally experienced the grit effort it takes to birth an invention, they would be more respectful of Pete Sumaruck’s efforts.

Should academics ask to examine his power production units. Sumaruck will allow them to look at a unit, view its operation, but they always want to take a unit with them, possibly take one of his units apart. This is not acceptable; this would be tantamount to stealing Sumaruck’s technology. Why should they be allowed to do this – entitlement by virtue of being learned.

It is entirely up to him; it’s Pete’s invention; he gets to make the rules. Pete is a realist; he isn’t trying to reform the world; he just wants to prove, to demonstrate and to convince the public that safe, inexpensive electric energy can power any and everything. Eventually it will come to pass. Pete is just that persistent.

“I could have been dead so many times,” he told me.

“You’re the miracle boy, you just keep on going.”

“Yeah, that’s why I’m here – to build this machine, again and again…so I guess I’d better get on with it.”


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