I'm sure I've read somewhere that you can only draw a few miliamps
before the phone goes on-hook. After that, it's only a few joules of
energy before the phone company thinks you've spilled water on your
phone or something, and cuts your line off.
Go to the mall and find an outlet. Plug in your battery charger. Other than
that, not really. The power in the phone line is used by the Telco to
determine if your line is off-hook, and to run various lights and
electronics in your phone. It isn't useful for much else without
compromising the use of the phone line you're paying for anyway.
Um, dude, why? Why would you want to steal something that is so plentiful,
that you can get for free? Here's what you do if you want some free
First, get you some magnets. And some wire. You'll need wire. Figure out
some way to make the magnets or the wire move around. They should be close
to each other while they're moving about, and it's important that the motion
be relative. That is, one must be moving while the other stays still. Then
hook whatever it is that you need electricity for up to the wire. It really
is that simple. You can have all the electricity you want, for free, this
Wind is a popular tool for making stuff move. Or running water. Or you
could hook it up to a motor, although that requires running the motor which
will burn gas.
Alternatively there are the no-moving-parts solutions, but the materials for
them can be expensive. I'm referring to solar batteries, and thermocouples
The bottom line is, if you have the resources to sucessfully steal
electricity, then those same resources can be more profitably employed
generating free electricity. Stealing it thus becomes an exercise in
counter-productivity. But then you already knew that, didn't you? You just
wanted to jerk our collective chain.
You've already used more energy just reading this message than you would be
able to recoup from the phone line or any other 'free source'. How about
buying a photovoltaic panel or a wind turbine? Much more of a challenge...
What if you run three of these in parallel? Would that not increase
the wattage by three?[/quote:7801642a2c]
Is it possible to run say a hundred LCR circuits in parallel, on one
chip, to produce power by piling up resonnance wattage? And to insure
frequency, maybe use an low power oscillator instead of a RF out of
thin air. So a small battery to initiate the first LCR circuit, and
have a few in cascade formation, one into the other, and at the end,
rectify and feed into a device, such as a laptop for instance.
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