Hands placing last piece of a Puzzle

The World Harmony Energy Assessment Team has developed the following criteria, assessment and testing protocols for their efforts in providing open source, advanced energy technologies to humanity…




A) Bridging/Transitional Technology (enhancing existing technology)

B) Over-Unity Technology (free-energy)



The following are preferences:

  • Bridging Technology

  • Easy to introduce to “the market”

  • Simple rather than complex, e.g. one item rather than several

  • Short term, i.e. can be marketed sooner rather than later

  • Suitable for home and commercial use

  • Inexpensive to manufacture and affordable for users

  • Easily obtainable raw materials

  • Applicable in all climates

  • Non-threatening to “the establishment”

  • Broad Applications

  • Scalable


Five Stages:

  1. Design and Concept

  2. Proof of Concept

  3. Prototype(s)

  4. Enhanced Prototype

  5. Production Prototype for Manufacturing 

Design and Concept

Examine and discuss the concept, evidence, theory, papers, drawings, references, tests, etc. to see whether the concept has any substance, merit, and/or credibility.

Proof of Concept

These may be miniature versions of a technology that can be scaled up.

  1. Running a test as per Proof of Concept Protocol and/or

  2. Witnessing a demonstration and taking readings and/or

  3. Examining and studying the data of tests carried out (under what conditions)


These will be working prototypes that run for a sustained period. They will be tested to determine their:

  1. Output power and input power,

  2. Weight-to-power ratio

  3. Size-to-power ratio

  4. Pollution, noise, vibration, smell, etc.

  5. Possible applications

  6. Whether it is scalable up and/or down

  7. Any other factors that may make it desirable or otherwise

  8. Approximate cost of materials and/or manufacturing would be also considered.

  9. Estimated time to manufacture.

Enhanced Prototypes

The enhanced prototype would be an improved version of the first prototype. It would be thoroughly tested in the lab (in a Faraday cage if applicable) and all readings confirmed and recorded over a period of time and conditions. This will involve loading, over-loading, safety tests, high and low temperatures, high humidity, high-vibration, high elevation (say to 20,000 ft).

Production Prototypes

After an Production Prototype has been built it will need to be thoroughly tested in the lab and then “field tested”. This will involve real-life testing in any and all areas that may be expected. This could be in a home, on a boat, farm, factory, work-place, and perhaps in the tropics or the Arctic (simulated), etc. The idea would be to ensure the technology continues to operate satisfactorily under these conditions and if not the limitation should be recorded and corrected if possible. If corrected, the same tests would be repeated. 


Each device will have a custom designed protocol.


The following tests would be progressively conducted over a period of time. Initially, the tests need to establish whether or not the technology is over-unity, and if so, to what extent. If the tests fail to prove over-unity characteristics then it would be pointless to conduct the remaining tests.

  1. The generating device is to be accurately weighed before, during and after each test to see if there is any change of weight.

  1. Determine the input and output RMS power, i.e. volts x amps; whether AC or DC; waveform; frequency and/or ripple component; duty cycle (i.e. maximum output versus continuous output) when different types of load are applied; i.e. inductive, resistive, motive and combinations of each.

  1. Temperature rise/fall with load; recording output variation over a pre-determined period of hours.

  1. Power; voltage/current stability; peak voltage with varying loads; open circuit voltage, etc. recorded over the test period.

  1. Determine if the output (voltage/current) is automatically regulated either mechanically, electrically, electronically or intrinsically?

  1. If possible, overload tests be conducted to see what effect is created.

  1. Determine if sudden loads/overloads cause a loss of “excitation” (self sustaining input, i.e. feedback loop).

  1. Determine whether external magnetic or electrostatic fields affect the performance of the device.

  1. Test for any extraneous radiation or magnetic fields. Determine if they are emanating from the machine or from an external source. If possible, record the frequency and strength and whether they are likely to be a health hazard?

  1. If the generating device requires a battery, a bank of batteries or capacitors to operate, then the device must operate for period of time at least equal to four times the volume of battery or capacitor storage capacity.

  1. Output energy (in Joules or Watt hours) is recorded such as by a typical ‘erg’ meter or AC/DC watt-hour meter.

  1. No external wire connections other than a *confirmed* single core ground wire in that it must be possible to (for example) lift the ‘table’ or whatever holds the device to ensure there is no external circuit which relies on the ‘ground’ wire.

  1. Test to be conducted in the daylight and in darkness, during the daytime and at night.

  1. Notes should be made of anything that may be associated with any fluctuations in performance observed during test periods. This may result in identifying any patterns in changes of performance that could be investigated later. Likewise, note external changes taking place that don’t affect performance.

  1. When static testing has been completed, test the device in different locations perhaps “on the move” – in a motor vehicle, boat, aircraft, underground, underwater and recording any fluctuations with a constant load connected to the output. If, and when, any fluctuation were observed, note the exact GPS location to see if the same fluctuation occurs when in the same location each time, and if so, investigate the cause. For example, if the energy is coming from, or affected by, the earth’s magnetic field then the unit may become ineffective in “dead areas” for example, along the equator or between ley-lines.


  1. The fact that components are commonly available would be ‘an advantage’ but may not be critical to the viability of the device.  For example, vacuum tubes (valves) were not a commonly available component when Marconi demonstrated the operation of wireless communication.

  1. Assess the cost and availability of components of construction. If it is discovered that there are any unusual components ascertain how easily they can be obtained and/or manufactured in quantities and the approximate cost of same.


At the conclusion of all, or part of the above tests, a full and detailed report should to be compiled by the test engineer(s) together with their assessment of the device, its potential, and what further developmental works are required.


Qualified/certified third party testing will be conducted to verify our own tests. How and at what stage this occurs would be determined by the assessment team as this is most likely to be different with different types of technologies. It may be done early in the program or later.