Video: “Nikola Tesla’s Cold Electricity” (Okki Moeljadi)

There have been some comments in recent days referencing what has been referred to by some as ‘cold electricity’. This is something I had heard of in passing over the years, but I have never really looked into it because it sounded so obscure and odd.

Since the Ecat presentation on Dec 9th, along with discussion on this site, and some comments by Andrea Rossi, I have looked into it a bit more, because I get the sense that Rossi is doing something quite unusual with electricity.

Here are some comments from Andrea Rossi from the Q&As that have been posted here on ECW that I have found intriguing.

Q: Does the SKLep switch off automatically when the temperature exceeds a maximum value? At what temperature does the SKLep switch off automatically?
AR: “The SKLep is always intrinsically cold”

Q: SKLep Heat/Operating temperature: Can multiple SKLep units be packed together with no space in between them? Will a cooling system be required?
AR: “can be packed- no cooling system is necessary”

Q: Can you say what is the thermal heat output is from the two devices?
AR: “irrelevant”

Some names that have been associated with so-called cold electricity are Nikola Tesla, Thomas Henry Moray, Edwin Gray, and John Hutchison. I don’t feel qualified to comment much on them because the subject is very new to me, and it is very unusual, probably considered quite heretical by most electrical engineers.

I did find a video from an inventor named Okki Moeljadi who demonstrates what he terms ‘cold electricity’ based on the work of Nikola Tesla. He shows some things that on face value would seem impossible to most people.

In the first part of the video, Mr Moeljadi shows a schematic of his circuit, then he shows the actual circuit. Towards the end comes the most intersting part, in which he stands upon an isolated metal plate connected to the circuit (starting at 4:30) and then seems himself to act a conductor in the circuit through which some form of electricity flows and lights different lamps by touching them.

He states: “I think this is the cold electricity that Nikola Tesla referred to, or the electricity that Thomas Henry Moray had created . . . this kind of electricity is not dangerous at all. It won’t shock you.”

He does however include this very important warning: “Disclaimer: electricity is dangerous! Do not replicate this circuit if you don’t have adequate knowledge about electricity. This video is intended for educational purposes only.”