Joining Richard Syrett in the first half, energy expert Paul Babcock (email) discussed magnetic energy secrets by showcasing ways to tap magnetism as a source of energy—one method has been hiding in plain sight for over 170 years. Babcock provided a brief outline of Lenz's Law which explains how an induced electric current flows in a direction such that the current opposes the change that induced it. Under the framework of Lenz's Law, two magnetic bodies have reactions that essentially buck each other, so it takes increasing power to overcome the conflict, he explained. According to Babcock, this understanding of physics is wrong, and he has built a device which he claims does not allow the magnetic bodies to interact that way.
In the Zero Back EMF Motor there is no direct relationship between input and output, he continued, noting the rotor does not induce any counter-electromotive force. "That means Lenz's [Law] is gone and that changes the world reality," Babcock suggested. His calculations have shown 100 percent of the input power can be accounted for as heat, and there is no transference of electrical energy to mechanical motion. The mechanical motion comes entirely from the magnetic bodies, he added. Babcock's motor produces 130.8 percent over input electrical supply—a phenomenon sometimes referred to as overunity. "The only thing between powering the world with magnetism and us right now is simply engineering and material science," he said.
In the latter half of the program, "living" dinosaur proponent, William J. Gibbons, talked about his search for the elusive Congo dinosaur known as Mokele-mbembe. The creature is not a mythical or cultural construction, as the animal is well-known throughout the general Congo River basin area, he explained. Part of Gibbons' research includes showing pictures of various animals, including dinosaurs, to locals in the Congo and Cameroon. "On every occasion... those natives who have actually observed a Mokele-mbembe pick out the Apatosaurus or anyone of the long-necked sauropod dinosaurs as being representative of the animal," he revealed.
According to Gibbons, there are two types of Mokele-mbembe. The one in the Congo is described as 15 to 30 feet in length with a body the size of a hippo, four stubby legs, and a six foot long neck. In Cameroon, the creature is much larger, with reports pegging the animal between 40 to 60 feet long with a 20 foot neck. They spend most of their time in the water and only emerge to eat, he reported. Despite its size, Mokele-mbembe can hide in the water for hours, which makes finding them a challenge, Gibbons noted. He shared reports of the creature battling hippos and crocodiles, as well as a sighting made by his guide during a 2003 expedition. He saw something with a long neck walking along the bottom of the 20-ft deep river, Gibbons said.
He also spoke about a large, pterodactyl-type creature, known as Ropen, said to live in the high mountain caves of Papua New Guinea, take flight by night, and emit a bioluminescent glow.