No, of course it isn’t.
The more complex picture of free energy is the energy that arises due to a process called gravitational attraction.
What is Gravitational Attraction?
When two objects or masses are near or between each other — either close enough or far enough — it is an attractive force between them, a force of attraction. This attraction holds them in place until the gravitational pull from a force pulls them apart.
When objects in the gravitational field are close enough and the gravity is strong enough to keep them there, they will start to gravitate together in the area of attraction. This is what the Earth is doing and what we are used to with airplanes and trains when flying. At this point the attraction stops. The objects have moved apart so that the “anti-gravitational attraction” that holds them together is broken up and the objects just remain as a mass. This happens when there is sufficient strength of the pulling force and gravity can overcome the attraction forces.
This is what the Earth is doing and what we are used to. As a planet, it is pulling back against the gravity of Jupiter and is pulled away from the Sun. As an individual, it’s pulling to the right. This is how the attraction force works. We can measure this by looking for changes in the mass of an object. The closer you are, the higher the mass you will experience. What we call gravitational attraction is not the attraction that holds our bodies together as a mass in a gravitational field.
Gravitation Can’t Work as an Energy Source
If an object has a high gravitational mass, it will pull itself together and be pulled toward each other. That’s how we know that the Earth is pulling back against the gravity of Jupiter.
But if a light object or a planet does not have strong gravitational attractive force it will fall apart. The Moon is rotating around the Earth’s axis and, as a result, gets pulled away from the Earth. That’s called the Moon’s rotation away from the Earth.
There can be two reasons for this:
As a rotating orbit, the Moon revolves more quickly than the Earth. The Moon’s orbit is also shorter than Earth-Venus’ orbit around the Sun. Because the Moon will fall apart more quickly, this means it will fall apart faster. The planet’s rotation is also slower (about 2 minutes vs the Earth’s 4 minutes).
This is what happens to our planet when a light, dense mass like