John Searl and the SEG
The history of the SEG invention.
Born in England on May 2, 1932, John Roy Robert Searl experienced recurring childhood dreams that led him to design a revolutionary open system energy converter fuelled only by rotating magnets propelled by ever present ambient electrons. This revolutionary technology, known as the Searl Effect Generator (SEG), was openly demonstrated by Dr. Searl himself in the early 1960s. Today, decades after its creation, the SEG is being herald as a breakthrough for its capability to harness limitless energy from its surrounding atmosphere.
“There is nothing impossible except that the state of your mind makes it so!”
- John Searl
The SEG can work as a power source for mechanical motors, and, perhaps more importantly, as an open energy electrical generator. An SEG consists of three concentric rings, each composed of four different materials also concentrically attached to each other. The three rings are fixed to a base. Surrounding each of the rings, and free to rotate around them, are rollers, typically 12 on the first ring, 22 on the next, and 32 on the outer ring. Surrounding the outer rollers are coils, which are connected in various configurations to supply either AC or DC current. The SEG can range in size, at one meter in diameter, it is able to produce a capacity 15 Kilowatts, suitable for most households.