Other Notes and Observations

• With a confined circuit configuration, the unit would generally charge the cap as high as 75vdc with a 12 volt supply, but amperage reading never exceeded 1.2 (see below)

• Amperage would decline with increasing voltage, but 45-50v at 1 amp was the median across the cap in the isolated circuit.

• The coils could be connected in reversed-series, but capacitor voltage failed to exceed 40 volts in a timely manner with any but the final arrangement.

• The above 3 tests were all unloaded and used a modified circuit. A clamping diode directly across the load apparently did no harm but no extraordinary benefit could be concluded.

• Various diode and capacitor arrangements across the ac/dc leads of the full wave bridge rectifier were also tried but were either detrimental or of no obvious benefit.

• An increase in motor rpm during operation was occasionally noted, the cause of which is undetermined. The increase would generally be sustained for 10-15 minutes, but this increase was not observed at all during 1 test.

• A crude manual arrangement was used to pulse the cap.

• Incorporation of solid state momentary PB and/or sensing/timing strategies is discretionary - if not advised. Of course, this will alter the net efficiency for better or worse.

• Drop across the battery terminals during pulse is nominal. (<.1 W)

• Resistance of the series connected coils is approximately 10 ohms.

• Substitution of the device with a small step-up transformer produced 60v @ 20ma across the cap which rapidly dissipated, while use of the device typically yields 40-50v @ 2.5-3 amps and amps hold steady.

• The cap normally showed a 20v drop at shutoff with amps steady, implying that the arrangement is still grossly inefficient versus dissipated potential, an element which needs to be addressed.

• Although the margin of error is large, the results so far are enough to suggest an operational gain.

The unit charges the cap most efficiently with a 9v supply, less efficiently with a 6v supply, and least efficiently with a 12 volt and 18 volt supply. The above figures were determined with the device unloaded, so loaded results may vary.

Renewable Energy

Renewable Energy

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from sunlight, rain, tides, geothermal heat and wind. These sources are naturally and constantly replenished, which is why they are deemed as renewable.

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