Magnetic power generators have a small wheel in between magnets that are aligned in such a manner that they repel each other. The opposing forces of the magnets cause the wheel to have an unending rotating motion, powering up the generator and consequently producing energy.
The underlying principle of magnetic power generators is that the unlike poles of magnets repel. Magnetic power generators differ from other generators in that they do not depend on weather conditions. Geothermal generators, for example, rely on thermal energy in the form of steam to rotate the turbines, while hydroelectric power stations rely on water to move the turbines. This is a major advantage that magnetic power generators have, as electromagnetic fields are abundant in the Earth's atmosphere.
Another advantage that magnetic power generators have over other energy sources is their environmental-friendliness; they don't release any harmful byproducts such as atomic waste or greenhouse gases to the environment. Additionally, they preserve Earth's natural resources.
Magnetic power generators present a more affordable option to electricity consumers. These generators don't need third-party resources to keep them running, and they essentially produce electricity that is 100 percent free. Once installed and running, they only need to be checked periodically.