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Our Projects For 2018:


No Secrets

The Junk Yard Geeks

target three types of situations:

  • Third world villages with water that is infected with parasites and diseases
  • Isolated disaster areas
  • Private citizens seeking DIY alternatives for various situations
Each device will be buildable by an amateur, using little more than commonly available scrap materials. All plans developed will be available for free download or available for a nominal cost on Amazon.

We have no objections to anyone who uses these plans as a starting point for creating businesses that market kits or completed devices.



Weather in a Can

Weather in a Can

is a multi-use device that relies on the same warm/cold dynamic that powers weather patterns. And the engine portion looks more like a large can than anything else.

With a Stirling Engine at its core, this machine will be able to
  • Power other machinery
  • Generate electricity, allowing users to
    • Store energy for future use
    • Kill parasites and diseases in water
    • Generate hydrogen gas for multiple uses
    • Stimulate roots and leaves for higher crop yields
    • Convert green waste into storable energy with virtually no air pollutants

WIAC energy levels are low, but efficiently obtained. After disasters like earthquakes, hurricanes or cyclones, a WIAC can be built quickly, on site from the abundance of scrap produced by the disaster.

The ability to cook food, charge cell phones and disinfect water is often the difference between dying and surviving until major help arrives.







is very early in its development..

Ultimately, it is envisioned as a mason's assistant with abilities to move materials on site as well as mix and dispense concrete, plaster or even made-on-site mud bricks. "Frank" may or may not be programable with 3D construction printer features.

What it WILL do is create emergency shelters after disaster strikes. Their permanence will depend on the materials that are used.




Supplemental Solar Power

Thank You Mother Nature.

It will never be mistaken for a living tree, but we're working on a solar powered generator that collects light in its fiber optic "needles" and transfers that energy to an inexpensive solar voltaic wafer that generates electricity from the light that falls on all of the "tree's" "needles".

For hundreds of millions of years, nature has found that needles (Like in pine trees) and blades (Like in grass) are an efficient way to catch sunlight. The sunlight follows the shape of the filament, so this type of solar collector won't require moving to follow the sun.

At this time, inexpensive Christmas Trees from China seem to be the best candidates for conversion into a relatively attractive solar generator.

Instead of the fiber optics transmitting light, they can be adapted to focus sunlight on a single chip hidden inside the device's trunk.

By mimicking nature, we think that we can create an economical solar energy source that looks at least a little more pleasing than windmills or panels on a roof. This is more a decorative novelty than a serious source of power, and it probably won't be useful for anything more than for recharging small devices.




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Advisory Team   |   Rememories Of   |   Urban Fair Trade   |   The DEMI   |   Rocky Roadz   |   Weather in a Can   |   Validate My Ride    |   Crowd Founding   |   Privacy