Kumatoo


Go to content

Ezekiel Izuogu

African Inventors

Update on Ezekiel Izuogu's works
September 3, 2014

---
Inventor Ezekiel Izuogu has patented, with the United States Patent and Trade Office (USPTO), "The Time-Limited Self Sustaining Emagnetodynamics Machine" under Publication number US 2010/0141073 A1 on June 10, 2010. Application number 12/631,820 was filed on December 5, 2009.



Emagnetodynamics is a word and branch of physics coined by inventor Ezekiel Izuogu. This new branch of physics studies the conversion of static magnetic energy into work. Thus, the Time-Limited Self Sustaining Emagnetodynamics Machine (or the Izuogu Machine) converts one form of energy into another form of energy.

Traditional electric motors operate on the theory of "magnetism" and the theory of force exerted on a current-carrying conductor in a magnetic field. These motors convert electrical energy to magnetic energy, and then convert magnetic energy to mechanical energy.

The Emagnetodynamics machine, on the contrary, converts directly magnetic energy into mechanical energy, without going through the intermediary of current-carrying conductors. By so doing, the tremendous amount of atomic energy contained in the nucleus of the magnet is released. In other words, the machine is self-sustaining because it uses energy tapped off from its feedback generator to run itself.



Can this discovery change the way we currently apprehend energy? Wait and see…

African inventors have no funding to prove their theories. As a result, they often rarely meet their expectations; thus creating disillusionment.

To find out more: http://emagnetodynamics.com/

---

January, 2010
---
Engineer Ezekiel Izuogu is of Nigerian nationality and inventor of the Z-600 prototype which is the first Nigerian home-made car with a Nigerian technology. The invention was released to the general public in 1997.

The Z-600 prototype was equipped with a 1.8 Liter 4-cylinder engine that consumed 18 mpg (7.6 liters/km) and reached a speed of 140 km/h (86 mph). Front Wheel Drive (FWD) was chosen over Rear Wheel Drive (RWD) because a transmission tunnel would be more expensive to fabricate. The design of the car was very functional. The prototype resembled a Renault 4 with its upright stance and a front end that resembled the Peugeot 504.




What really made this car unique is that 90% of the components were made locally. The car was going to sell for $2,000, which would have made it the cheapest car in the world. Mass production was planned under Izuogu Motors located in Naze, Imo state. However, there have been several hurdles, mainly financial and political, that have prevented the car from going past the prototype stage.

In 2005 Ezekiel Izuogu was invited to South Africa to give a speech on science and technology. The South African government showed keen interest in the prototype and wanted its inventor to build it in South Africa.

In March 11, 2006 robbers raided the factory of Izuogu Motors, taking with them the molds of the engine blocks and crankshaft, mudguards and other components. These components were absolutely unique and home-made. This was a big setback for the project.

What are the internal or external interests that wanted to prevent the mass production of this car in Nigeria or elsewhere in Africa? It appears that some market forces could have found this invention a danger to their own interests! Indeed, let us imagine a car worth $2,000 and sold across Africa!

This proves that without any commitment from governments, it will always be difficult for African Inventors to ease the pain of the African people. This robbery is the proof that such strategic inventions should be regarded by sensible African governments as assets of National Interest to be put under the protection of the army or the police. With this loss, an invaluable property right has been lost to the detriment of Nigeria and Africa as a whole. But Africa is full of talents and other inventors will certainly surface and accomplish this dream of an African-made car.

Home | African Inventors | Useful Links | Contact Us | About Us | Site Map


Back to content | Back to main menu