No, I don't need to read any more. As soon as I saw water splashing out, dropping into a turbine I knew you were off your rocker. Building machines that generate power, or convert power, and building them to conserve energy, is a very basic kind of science. It really doesn't need any words at all. All you need are a few equations. You need just a little knowledge from 1st semester physics to learn how to formulate your machine. You'll quickly find out that your assumptions are wrong and your idea is silly. This is a very common misconception. People get it wrong all the time. Let me give an example of how silly it looks. Suppose there's no ball and no splash. Just a valve that opens by computer control. When it opens the water pours into a turbine. Now I have electricity right? Ok what next. What are you going to do to refill your water tank? You're going to pump it back to the top. With what. The electricity you generated, right? Wrong. There won't be enough. You have losses in the turbine and you have losses in the pump. So every time you try to pump it back you have less and less water in the tank until finally there's no water and it stops. We can repeat the example with the ball, but you'll get the same result. It's just a harder problem to solve because now we need to know the density and size of the ball, the height that it falls from etc., and then we have to guess how much water gets splashed, etc. But it's pointless. You just think you have something different from a perpetual motion machine, but you don't. Sorry it won't work. If you want free energy from water, you need a running stream, or waves or falling rain... something like that. As soon as you have to pump water into a tank to fall onto a turbine, you are fighting a losing battle with way too much loss. If you need some more help understanding this I can probably find some tutorials or you. Sorry. I hate to burst your bubble, but free energy is just not that simple.