How Solar Liquid Power Revolutionized Renewable Energy With Dr. Doug Linman

While nanoscience is most commonly associated with the medical sciences, it has revolutionized the way we think about renewable energy with the development of solar liquid power. Considered as the father of this ingenious technology, Dr. Doug Linman is the Chairman and Chief Science Officer of Molecular Quartermasters, a renewable energy company founded on a molecular science platform to deliver light spectrum radiant energy and ground-based wireless distributed power. Dr. Linman joins host, Dr. Diane Hamilton, in this episode to tell the story of how he developed solar liquid power, how it works, and how it brought nanoscience to a whole new field by introducing it to renewable energy. Dr. Linman also gives us his take on nanoscience developments in the military, medical, and emergency response fields, as well as interesting insights on vaccine development in the context of the COVID-19 epidemic.

TTL 695 | Solar Liquid Power

 

We have Dr. Doug Linman. He’s the father of solar liquid power. We’re going to be talking about nanoscience and it’s going to be so fascinating.

Listen to the podcast here:

How Solar Liquid Power Revolutionized Renewable Energy With Dr. Doug Linman

I am here with Doug Linman, who is the Chairman and Chief Science Officer of Molecular Quartermasters Corporation (MQ), a renewable energy company founded on molecular science platform to deliver light spectrum radiant energy and ground-based wireless distributed power. You might have seen his TEDx Talk. He expressed that nanoscience and its companion nanotechnology will cause molecular manufacturing to expand and become a dominant continuing science. There’s a lot that he deals with that. It’s very complicated. I’m interested in finding out more about it because there’s so much that we need to talk about in our climate. It’s so nice to have you here, Doug.

Thank you very much. It sounds like a big subject but it’s a tiny one.

It sounds very complicated for a lot of us. I want to know a little background before we get into all of this because nanoscience, molecular science, any of this stuff sounds very exciting and interesting. I know you work with Boris Petrovic from Tesla Institute of Brazil. He is the CEO and Chief Scientist of the MQ Tesla division. You don’t do all that you do alone and you work on renewable energy and all these different things. What is your education, your background and how did you get to this level?

After I came out of the Army in ’71 as a tank commander, I grew up at the Department of Defense and skunkworks types of developments until 1977. From there, I went into the Boeing Company from 1977 to 1993 as an engineer science guy. I zoomed up the ranks into the early ’80s until they finally figured out that I was the estrange scientist that I could speak. Boeing decided to send me to charm school. It meant that you went for Sloan Fellowship, Harvard Executive Management, George Washington University for Federal Procurement Law, all sorts of things because they wanted to build program managers out of scientists that could be more of professor-related teaching leaders for their major systems programs.

Boeing was very bright in that way. They saw the importance of taking certain talent and pushing them in a certain direction so they could overtake and be responsible for major systems. Major systems are anything from $150 million to $3.5 billion programs. You can’t take generally a basic and simple engineer or scientists and put them in charge of those things because they don’t have the social skills to overcome all the politics, business acumen and sales-related activities that go on with promoting a program. I stayed there until 1993. I was made a VP of space and wireless systems for CACI launching various aerospace programs. I had a test quarter in my first $3.5 billion program.

My life all along has been more of a professor, indenting scientist and leader of these programs as a manager than just being singularly involved in something in the background. I had all those skills adorned on me over time. I kept on doing that until I finished my aerospace missions somewhere around 2001. During all that time, I was on hundreds of programs. NASA programs, Defense programs, State programs, all sorts of very interesting and complicated things. I had to design networks, RFID systems, launch networks and tracking networks. All kinds of engineering went into that.

I had to do that all over the world. I was visiting in any one year 7 to 15 countries of the things that I had to do, import and connect to in those countries. I was left alone to do that. After all my training in all my years, they trusted me to handle those kinds of things. I met leaders of satellite companies in foreign countries in Russia, China, Korea and the military, all those people. Since I had a military background, I knew how to speak to the military. Since I had a science background, I knew how to speak to the scientists. Since I had a leadership background, I know how to speak to all the leaders. That’s how they brought me up.

That’s quite a background. I’m sure the traveling in that time got you wondering about how you’d be doing that now in this situation. I can’t even fathom. Is that where you at? Are you supposed to be traveling or are you past that point with your position?

I’m supposed to be traveling but we’re doing it in many creative ways. Let me go back a little bit because somebody might wonder, how did you achieve all that stuff? The trick is very simple. My father was in the original OSS, Office of Strategic Services in the government. After he came out of World War II and the Korea War, that’s where he was. That was the precursor to the CIA. Our family was certainly observed and watched. We lived in an environment of other families that were also observed and watched as well. That was the world of the secrecy of what they were building in intelligence organizations. What people take from that is you grew up in a very strange environment. Putting all that tossed-up aside for a moment, so did all the other children that I played with, which everybody forgets.

TTL 695 | Solar Liquid Power
Solar Liquid Power: The efficiency of a solar panel was somewhere around 8 or 9%. It doesn’t make sense how somebody brought themselves to spend 100% of their money on something that is 8% efficient.

 

All of those children were my age. We grew up to become the people that we became because of our parents and what they had to go through. We’ve learned about the Federal Government, stuff works, their labs and so many things. We were involved in all those things as older children. We grew up even more and went into working for the White House, various government agencies, Congress and Senate. All those friendships became my friendship ground-based of extraordinary relationships. Along the way, when I needed to get things done or wanted to get things done in my later life, I would be calling up my old friends. I wouldn’t have to hunt for how to get in various organizations, agencies or the military because I had already established all that over my first 25 years of living through growing up and maturing with all those children that I grew up with.

It reminds me a bit of people who go to Harvard and the different schools that have the network’s built-in at a certain point of the people you socialize with. What was your research for your PhD?

I followed Feynman but I did it in a different way. I was always fascinated with what he produced in 1957. I thought that nanoscience would be our last technical frontier like Star Trek’s Final Frontier is in space and the colonization of space as presented by Star Trek. I felt that the building and manufacturing of everything that you could possibly imagine would eventually be achieved almost solely within nanoscience and nanotechnology. Everything is there to do it except that many years ago, nobody knew that. Nanoscience was a chapter in a chemistry book. It’s becoming the chemistry book. Only in 2012 or 2013 could anybody get a Master’s or PhD in Nanoscience. It isn’t that long ago. If you look at how many people have such abilities in the world, there are less than 70,000 people in the world. You could put them in one football stadium. If you look at their demographic, most of them are in medical science. Let’s say 90% of them are in pharmaceuticals, medical science and laboratory work. That’s where they are. To have gone into using nanoscience as a renewable energy source in 2002 when I started was positively unheard of.

That’s why your TEDx Talk was so unique because people weren’t talking about it then.

They couldn’t even spell nanoscience. There were a lot of people talking about it as though they knew something but they didn’t. They knew there was a new term and they were going to capitalize on that somehow but they didn’t know what it meant. I was trying to at least give them an idea about what is the state of the union of nanoscience for all the people who only thought that nanoscience came out of Rice University.

You mentioned Arizona State University in your TED Talk. I’m in Arizona and I went to Arizona State University, so I noticed that. Are they on the forefront of any of this still or where do they stand?

They’re getting there because they’re finally figuring out that it is a more exciting place to be as a student than it is in raw chemistry or raw physic. My PhD is electrochemistry but I spent so much time in nanoscience that I mixed both of those things together in my life. When I met Dr. Richard Smalley, who was a Nobel Laureate years ago before he died, on his carbon nanotubes in Cambridge, he and I had this extraordinary discussion. He goes, “Doug, you and I are both the same guy. I’m an electric chemist. You are an electric chemist, but I decided to go into nanoscience to find what I was looking for. I know exactly what you want to do with nanoscience. I can see it already. You will only find your answer in nanoscience. You will not find it in microelectronics.”

I got back on the plane and I came back. I was thinking for days about that and I said, “Now I have to learn a whole new science.” In a way, I was already learning it anyway. I had a garage which was outfitted with all sorts of things. I had all crazy science and engineering friends that showed up and blew up things with me in that garage. Along the way, we were learning more and more from the profession of Dr. Richard Smalley’s guidance for me. He didn’t just stumble on the idea of carbon nanotubes, he had an idea that it could be done but it couldn’t be done in a singular science. The way solar liquid power was formulated, I was at a party and there were a lot of companies there. It was a barbecue thing and I was sitting in a room eating a stuffed grape leaf on a table and a glass of white wine.

People from different companies kept coming back and said, “We’re all having this discussion on what’s going to happen to energy over the next 10 to 15 years.” I said, “I’ll be out there in a minute.” They came back and said, “We’re in the middle of this discussion. Where do you think it’s going to be?” I said, “I’m in the middle of this stuffed grape leaf.” They said, “Finish, then come out because it’s intense right now.” I said, “Okay.” If the house that you’re in has a sandbox and you invited a whole bunch of technical people that didn’t have any pens and paper, guess where they’re going to be? Everyone was scribbling all sorts of things in the sandbox and making it interesting. People would wipe away the sandbox, “That’s not the way it works. It works this way.” It was interesting.

That would have been great to have pictures of that.

It was absolutely crazy but it was fun. I was sitting there and they had walked out. I was considering what I was going to say as to where would things be going if we had the openness to take them there? About that time, the condensation on the wine glass dropped one drop of water on the table and almost exactly the same time, the window to my right shot in a line of sunlight to completely made that entire drop glow. I looked at it for the longest time. One of the guys came in and said, “What do you think?” Without even thinking, I turned around and I said, “Solar liquid power.” This was in 2002.

It’s important to note that you’re considered the Father of Solar Liquid Power. This is the moment that you conceived of it.

We grew up to become the people that we are because of our parents and what they had to go through. Click To Tweet

I said this and everyone said, “What?” They said, “Do you think you can do this?” I said, “I had absolutely no idea.” I left and I went out and played with everybody in the sandbox for a while on other things and I blew it off. About 2 or 3 weeks later, I could no longer sleep. I was locked into this whole idea of finding a way for Solar Liquid Power to come alive. I had won an Award in 2002 for creating something called The Commander Gauntlet. That was for a post 9/11 first responders and all sorts of people in the newspapers. I won the Most Innovative Product Award for CITA, Communications Industry Technology Associates. That’s a national thing. For me, to get the most favorite award, not as a company, which normally where it’s given. It was the first time ever that it was given to an individual. I got a phone call from Las Vegas where the show was going on that night and they said, “Dr. Linman, you have won this award.” I said, “What award?” They said, “You’ve won the Most Innovative Award in Telecommunications that anyone’s ever seen. No one has ever seen a glove that does all these things ever.”

What did it do? 

I took a glove but not just any glove. I designed it in my extraordinary little laboratory. I started putting in all the communications functions that anyone would ever need in one glove.

Why glove?

Because it’s the most mobile thing that you can take with you without losing it somehow, getting it crushed or anything else. It would always be with you. I knew before I was giving it to the military that I would have to think creator thoughts because I would want it to be that way. I not only created a glove that had software-defined radio in it but also a satellite. That means if you lost all the cell towers and your radio, you could still communicate with a satellite. That means you could make a call, get a map, and do the basic things. After I first built it, I went to Northrop Grumman. I also build another model of it that was on a box. I put that box together on purpose so that I could put it in the middle of a conference room and not have everyone tear it apart. I wanted to present the whole idea without them passing it around and wondering how they were going to build one.

I went to Northrop Grumman and I had the box. I had some shroud over it and they said, “We invited you here to talk about first responder systems and all that because we’ve been working on our own for a while.” I said, “Wonderful.” They showed me what they were doing and I was confused. I was lost as to what were they thinking. They were doing what they normally do, “Let’s build something big and that’s going to take care of all sorts of things.” Transportation is something big but there’s a problem. I’ve been through 38, 39 countries in my life. You can’t show up with the big box in most countries. What were they thinking? I’m thinking that’s what they do. They build big things. They don’t know how to think small. I was already in my nanoscience mind of most extraordinary things can be a lot smaller and efficient.

That’s where you were going with the Solar Liquid Power. You’re going small. What happened after you saw this light in the water to make that come to reality then?

I went back to my garage with all sorts of chemistry, electronics and all the thinking that Dr. Richard Smalley put in my brain. I bought a solar panel. I tore it apart and I said, “This is a silicon cell. These are a lot of microelectronics attached to various chipsets. That’s exactly what this is doing.” The efficiency of that solar panel was somewhere around 8% or 9%. I was thinking that somebody bought into spending 100% of their money on something that is 8% efficient. I was thinking in my military days if I would have been handed an M16 rifle to do my job. I was told, “This is the latest thing. It’s cool. By the way, it’s 10% efficient.”

It’s not exactly what you want to buy into. 

What do I do with the 90% loss? Am I going to fire it on time? I don’t know what I’m going to do with this. I couldn’t put that mentality of how solar panels were being built and they’re 65 years old in terms of technology into my thinking because it didn’t make any sense to me. I analyzed it all and knew that they were only using one spectrum of light, ultraviolet-C. I was thinking about that and I said, “That’s interesting.” They’re using the most powerful white light spectrum that the sun passes to earth, but they’re ignoring everything else. They’re ignoring it because it was convenient to ignore it. It was too difficult to figure out how to do anything else because they didn’t have the scientific means to control any other light source in a way that would service and support the greater functioning of a solar panel. I did a lot of research, meetings and phone calls. I talked to architects, building architects, housing architects, automobile people and all sorts of people over a couple of years. I amassed an awful lot of knowledge. Since I was a DOD guy, I also could go into the NIST world, look up the whole things that existed and figure out if there were any technologies there that were first restarting.

TTL 695 | Solar Liquid Power
Solar Liquid Power: Solar liquid power works by using a self-assembling molecule that collects the whole spectrum of light instead of just focusing on a particular frequency.

 

I looked at all the research in solar panels by the military. It was very basic but not matured enough to do much. I talk about it for a while and then we all argued about how we would do it. How would we create Solar Liquid Power because none of us had a clue of how we would do it? I said, “Why don’t we lay out everything first on how things exist and then start eliminating things that we know we’re not going to use?” We did that on three boards in all the sciences, electronics and everything. It was a massive undertaking for us for a couple of weeks of laying out every single renewable science, how it works, the efficiencies, the cost and everything. We ended up eliminating all three boards. We had nothing that met what we wanted to do.

It’s like you’re trying to bake a cake and you get rid of all the ingredients, then you have to start over. What do you do?

We then think, “What are we going to make? Are we going to make a cake? Are we going to make a liquid?” That’s when it became the only thing we were considering. That became much easier to solve than trying to figure out what kind of elements or liquid we were going to make with all the elements on the board. It was ridiculous. Eliminating everything in our world of thinking was the simplest and most efficient thing to do. Starting from scratch puts on everybody’s thinking way differently than it would if they had a reference. That’s what started it and I became fascinated.

What is Solar Liquid Power? How does it use? Where is it use? What does it look like? Can you give us a little picture in our minds for those who don’t know more about it?

Without giving away the story here which I have to always watch because that’s important to us and our company. Think of isomers or molecules with the same molecular formula. The molecular formula is the same number atoms of each element. What happens is in inorganic chemistry, we use both inorganic and organic chemistry. Isomers are molecules with the same molecular formula but different structural and spatial arrangements of those atoms within that molecule. We are creating a molecule, not a chipset. We are creating a living, growing and active molecule.

Are you saying its more organic substances?

We have both in there. I’m going to make this simple, but it’s a lot more complicated in the laboratory. You probably have noticed this at some point in time. If you make a pancake mix, you take a spoonful of pancake and you put it in a hot pan. It sizzles and all that. When you see a bubble at the top you go, “It’s ready to flip and it’s going to be something else.” When you flip it, you notice that you have a certain cooked side that looks cool. That’s going to be the side that you’re going to put on the plate to present to someone else. If you flip it back, it doesn’t look the same.

You’re changing the original side by flipping it back.

We have two sides, top and bottom, of a molecular structure. We have many elements in there. We thought about what would happen if we introduce gas for some of them and pull it away. Introduce heat for other ones and pull it away. Introduce coal and moisture and pull it away, then introduce electromagnetic changes to them to formulate themselves. We created a self-assembly molecule. It assembles itself having an inner core and an outer coating. The inner core has abilities that the outer core doesn’t need. The outer core has abilities that are not confusing to the inner core. If you have such a molecule, it’s hard to see.

What do you do with it? You clone it by the trillions. Once you’ve cloned it by the trillions, all of a sudden, you have a liquid spread. We take that liquid spread and we apply it. I used to go to many meetings and I liked going to a certain Italian restaurant that always had a paper on the table. I think it was the Macaroni Grill. I love all those restaurants. First of all, the food was great, but second of all, as a scientist and engineer, you got to love the crayons, plastic and the paper. I used to take these vials with me to these meetings with a power meter and all those kinds of things in my briefcase. I would say, “Here’s a solar panel. What do you think you can do in this panel?” Everybody at the table had their science and tech people there and they said, “You can do nothing. It’s got to be hooked up to a bunch of other things.”

Are you saying in that forum? 

Yes. You have a small solar panel and you put it in the middle of the table. How is it going to generate power? We’re in a restaurant and they said, “It’s not going to do anything here because it needs ultraviolet-C in order to see anything.” If it had that power, that light, what power do you need to have? “It’s got a PNN circuit, so we attached it to something in more likely a battery and that battery would charge, that charge would charge something else like an engine.” What if I told you that with everything that we have inside this room, we can generate power on this table with a liquid spread?

With the spread, are we talking peanut butter or water?

We call it a technical coating but essentially, it’s a liquid coating. That liquid coating was as thick as your nail polish.

Does it stay hard like nail polish?

Extraordinary things can be very small and yet a lot more efficient. Click To Tweet

No, it’s got a less hardened surface in it. It’s more like a Monet painting. It’s got a little bit of push to it if you were to push the paint. That’s on purpose because it has to expand and contract for a lot of reasons. All those things are purposefully included in how we designed our molecular structure. Slowly, they said, “We’re sitting at a restaurant and you can’t possibly do that.” I said, “Okay, I take my two little isomers and my liquid diode. Those are the two elements. The liquid diode goes down first to clear coating. You wait a couple of seconds because I didn’t make a big pile of it. You topographically top that with solar liquid power. Those two things, when dry have now become essentially a PNN circuit. They now function as that.” As we’re talking, everyone’s looking at these two dots on the table wondering what’s going to happen. I said, “As soon as it dries, we’ll see.” It dries on the table and they said, “You can’t possibly collect enough light in this room.”

They’re thinking UVC. They’re thinking solar panels because that’s all they know. They don’t know anything about nanoscience. They think they do because they’re electrical engineers. They must know power but they don’t know nanoscience. I said, “I brought this little light and it’s got two wires on it, one for positive and one for negative. We’re going to light that up.” They said, “No, that’s not even remotely possible.” I’m like, “I was hoping you’re going to say that.” I said, “Here it is.” They’d say, “How in the hell are you doing that?” I said, “We have created a molecule that has collected the full spectrum of light, not just UVC.” In doing so, it supports the loss of a frequency and replaces it with another one that’s available across the entire light spectrum because that’s how we think of renewable energy.

In a lot of people’s mind, when you hear nanoscience and nanotechnology, you think of the Vin Diesel movie that came out, Bloodshot, or some of these movies where they have little tiny bug looking things that all are combining and moving. This is liquid but it’s not changing state. Am I correct?

It does go through a changing state from the time the sun comes out to the time the last moonlight is available that it’s functioning, but it’s not physically changing.

Not little bugs that are moving around in the light.

We want it to do that but we didn’t go there.

I’m just trying to visualize this. If I’m thinking of it, other people might be thinking of it.

We’re not trying to do anything bad.

Are those what called nanobots? What would you call that? 

There are good nanobots that exist. Some of them are used to clean out your arteries. It can be programmed to find the frequencies of a malignant cell and eradicate it. At the same time, it would be relieved out of your system. There are good and bad things to do with that.

What you’re talking about as far as the good things, is there anybody talking to you or have you thought of the uses of those for COVID-19 at all?

The good thing about creating a company called Molecular Quartermasters is interesting. Even though we’re going to be the masters of a new renewable energy source out in the public, we have all of these other capabilities in our world that we will provide to agencies and law enforcement, hospitals, and all sorts of things around the world. We can do things that most other people can’t do. We have equipment that most of the people will never be able to buy. We’re seeing things at 65,000 to 100,000X. In our college days, we used to see things at 400X. It’s a massive difference. We’re seeing the inside of the inside of subatomic particles. We can see a virus but we can see more elements of it in the nanoscience world than in the typical college laboratory microscope. The altering of these viruses and the way we discover it in the medical world, we discover faster and cheaper ways of creating a fix for these things to come out. It is doable. We’re not set up to do that but once we get going, we would create an arm of MQ that is set up to do that.

I have a little of what they’re talking about getting in through the lipophilic versus hydrophilic barriers or whatever to get in and change how they reproduce into it. Does that thing possible from what you could set up getting into the virus and changing how it reproduces, whether it can produce? Is that something that you’re interested in doing?

I’m doing something that most companies aren’t doing. Most companies are very singular in purpose. The Boeing builds planes. They don’t do molecular science. CACI launches rockets, they don’t do molecular science. Molecular science companies do more medical molecular science but they don’t do renewable energy science. I was a United Nations RDT, which is a Rapid Deployment Team First Responder. While I was in Boeing and CACI, I was still a United Nations Rapid Deployment Team member. That means that on a phone call and a fax, I had 24 hours to get out of the country and show up in another one to start supporting a national disaster someplace. That wakes up your whole world of thinking as well. To be able to see things at the ground level for many years and knowing that we could have solved a great deal of that if we would be better supplied. If people take a flu virus for example, by the time they take it, that particular flu is no longer in vogue.

You’re saying if they take a shot to avoid it, you mean it’s already mutated?

TTL 695 | Solar Liquid Power
Solar Liquid Power: Nanoscience has huge potentials for future development, especially in the military, medical, and emergency response fields.

 

It’s already mutated into something else. They’re taking a shot for a flu virus that doesn’t even matter anymore. I would tend to think and the way I present it to a lot of people is that I got pneumonia out of Russia in 2000 or before that. I came back to the United States with the SARS virus from Russia. I was quarantined. I was put in the hospital the whole nine yards. I had a 106-degree temperature. I was going to die. My brain was going to fry. They’re doing spinal taps. They wanted to open my head up because it was all swelling, all those nightmare things. I was pulled out of that by a dear friend of mine who is a brilliant doctor. She’s also one of the top scientists for the CDC. She’s called upon for all sorts of things. She’s been dealing with military and specialty issues. She’s also a scientist and does her own blood work in her own place. She doesn’t trust any of the labs to look at her work. She’s one of those people since I’m going to figure it out first before I go send it off somewhere and they’d do something that I don’t want them to do.

She took my blood and she gave me a TB patch test, which was strange. She goes, “I’m going to give you this and I want you to let me know exactly what time anything happens to you over these next twelve hours.” I said, “What if it happens at 3:00 in the morning?” She says, “Call me. We don’t have time to play.” I called her at around 2:00 or 3:00 in the morning, saying the TB patch test has a huge red lump on my arm right now. She goes, “That’s good because you don’t have Tuberculosis but you’ve exposed to it because that is blatantly floating in the air in Russia. If you got pneumonia in Russia and you’re breathing the air, you now have a different set of bacteria on that nobody else has in the United States going on.” If you come to the United States looking for a vaccine, there is not one to give you. What she did is she went back to 1947. When the military had quinine tablets and all that given to all their military because they were always constantly exposed helping Russia in their battles. That’s how they were reasonably taken care of. She got her hands on the military in 1947 quinine pills and gave me those with Zithromax.

That’s what they’re looking at again for this one, some Zithromax.

I wrote an article on that. I said, “I don’t know what you’re thinking but if you’re looking for a finite spectrum antibiotic, that would be the dumbest thing you could possibly do.”

I used to sell Zithro, so I’m interested in your reasoning for that.

The short spectrum antibiotic would not be seeing anything outside of that spectrum.

Are you saying Zithro would be better?

Yes, because Zithromax is a wide spectrum antibiotic. It’s seeing an awful lot of things. it’s saying, “I’m going to go fix all these things because I see them all in front of me.” That’s a good sign.

We then get COVID resistant like MERS kind of thing eventually, then what do we do?

The thing about it is that our immune systems, it’s like getting the polio vaccine when we’re firstborn. That is a single dosage of something that reasonably has protected you from polio your entire life. I’m thinking that if you have a wide spectrum flu shot and it is looking at all those potential permutations. That wide spectrum flu shot is made into one shot as opposed to seventeen shots. It’s survivable to take because it takes a while to make sure that this is survivable. At birth or early, you would be taking one shot that would take care of those viruses all your life.

I’m curious though when you’re talking about giving antibacterial agents to a virus, that’s where you lose me.

There’s the bacterial component of that virus. Let’s say that you took the oxygen out of the fire. If you did that then the fire wouldn’t persist. That’s the idea.

I could talk to you about this all day but we’re running out of time and this is all fascinating things. A lot of people are wanting to watch your old TED Talk too because it’s still relative to everything that we’re talking about. If they want to know more about Molecular Quartermasters and some of the work you’re working on and get your insight on what’s happening with Solar Liquid Power and some of the other nanotechnology, how do they reach you? I want to make sure that everybody has your website.

The www.MolecularQuartermasters.com is available to them. My address on there is Douglas@MolecularQuartermasters. The quartermaster part of the molecular science portion of all this is when we were all in the military, Boris Petrovic and all of us have done all sorts of things. The first person we met was the Quartermaster. The Quartermaster was the person who gave you everything you needed to live and survive like shoes, clothing, shelter, everything. When we were first coming up with how we were going to approach the world, we knew we were using molecular science. We didn’t want to come out with some silly name that only does one thing. We wanted a broad spectrum answer. Being Molecular Quartermasters puts us in the framework of being able to do our renewable energy world, which is the first on our things to do and then do renewable energy-related things. If someone calls upon us to help them in certain areas from DNA matching, the law enforcement world or something else, we will be happy to do that. We would be happy to help enough because we have the science and engineering ability. Believe me, I have a collective and extraordinary bunch of people to do anything in molecular science.

Starting from scratch forces everybody to put on their thinking caps way differently than they would if they had a reference. Click To Tweet

I hope anybody reading this who is looking for help with some of the stuff that you can work on, I can’t imagine too many people are able to do what you’re able to do. This has been fascinating. I was looking forward to having you on the show. Thank you so much, Doug. This has been a very interesting show.

Thank you so much. I read your blogs and they were all great. I was very excited.

Thank you.

I’d like to thank Doug for being my guest. We get so many great guests. If you’ve missed any past shows, please go to DrDianeHamilton.com. I hope you join us for the next episode.

Important Links:

About Dr. Doug Linman

TTL 695 | Solar Liquid PowerDoug Linman is the Chairman and Chief Science Officer of Molecular Quartermasters Corporation (MQ) a renewable energy company founded on a molecular science platform to deliver light spectrum radiant Energy and ground based wireless distributed power. Together with Boris Petrovic from the Tesla Institute of Brazil, as the CEO and Chief Scientist of the MQTesla division, both dedicated inventing scientists and business production executives, along with a host of great minds and abilities, lead this committed world-class organization in arriving natural “radiant energy” as solar liquid power, a technical coating, and also their wireless power antennas deploying “resonant renewable energy” (these two sources of power) anywhere on Earth and also into Space, bringing about the modernity and affordability of Renewable Energy for all people. No other company on Earth holds these abilities in one production and manufacturing company.

 

Love the show? Subscribe, rate, review, and share!

Join the Take The Lead community today:

Leave a Reply