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The Motionless Electromagnetic Generator (MEG) device consists of a series of specialized permanent magnets and collector coils with switching circuitry that alternates the concentration of the magnetic flux within the overall apparatus to extract usable electric energy. The MEG technology utilizes dynamic magnetic flux transfer between highly nonlinear physically and spatially connected components and self-initiated alternation of magnetic flux transfer and recovery. The MEG laboratory prototype separates the magnetic vector potential into two potentials, one curled and thus a magnetic field, and the other a curl-free magnetic vector potential. Just as splitting an electrical potential (voltage) onto two paths results in the same voltage (energy density) on each path, the MEG gains extra energy density by this magnetic vector potential splitting. Even without design optimization, the lab prototypes have successfully demonstrated over-unity characteristics (more energy output than energy input) when measured with digital oscilloscope measurement equipment. The MEL team has begun the process of optimizing the design of the MEG prototype to allow the input energy source to be disengaged without ceasing the power output from the device. Once initiated, the MEG device would be "self-powering".