By Nathan Coppedge
“The History of Perpetual Motion Machines: A Preliminary Investigation of Legitimate Research” is a truly groundbreaking and informative book that delves into the fascinating world of perpetual motion machines. What sets this book apart is the fact that it is based on the author’s original experiments and research, conducted between 2000 and ongoing.
Nathan Coppedge’s area of focus is combined simple machines, with a specific emphasis on demonstrating high efficiency. Unlike most magnet devices and gas-powered motors, Coppedge’s experiments are designed around proving the existence of perpetual motion machines. While the mainstream scientific community has cast doubt on the possibility of perpetual motion, Coppedge’s experiments have shown promising results.
One of the most interesting findings of Coppedge’s research is the use of partial support and angularity to achieve interesting mechanical effects with simple machines like levers and wedges. His equations, developed over years of hard work, suggest that through combinations of simple properties, windows of operation are possible involving motion from rest, upward-and-downward movement, overcoming friction, and even net recoverability of altitude.
“The History of Perpetual Motion Machines: A Preliminary Investigation of Legitimate Research, Full Color Edition” is an impressive and well-presented book that brings the subject of perpetual motion machines to life. It is a must-read for anyone interested in the subject or curious about the possibilities of such machines in the future.”
Coppedge’s writing is brief yet concise, making it accessible for readers of all backgrounds and levels of knowledge on the subject. The full-color illustrations further elaborate on the intricate details of simple over-unity and applied perpetual motion research. The book also highlights ongoing research being conducted today, sometimes even without the support of scientists or industry.
The author’s passion for the subject is evident throughout the book, and his expertise in the field is widely recognized. While he acknowledges that the book may not cover everything, it certainly covers the core pith of what may be considered legitimate research. The inclusion of obscure ancient texts and ongoing research is a testament to the book’s thoroughness.
This is a must-read for anyone interested in the fascinating and ongoing search for perpetual motion machines. It is an extensive and visually stunning history of perpetual motion research, covering almost every aspect of the subject throughout recorded history.