The First Attempt At a Solid State Lenz Gate

Stator Permanent magnet

Nail i

Stator Permanent magnet

1 , 1

N S

N

1-U_1

ii-Nail core

Windings ii-Nail core

Windings

Windings

Best delivered performance was a dissapointing 84% Without the benefit of the 'yaw' into register in the Adams motor We realized we needed something extra to make it work And trigger the true time reversed 'cold current1 we wanted

The project reasoning, methodology, and underlying field depletion theory, was directly copied from my successful over-unity CD motor project. We wanted to generate negative energy in a solid state setup, and initially cold running was made the primary device optimization parameter - all other priorities were rescinded. The assumption was made that if the thermal properties were as desired, the numbers would consequently be excellent. So we were initially disappointed to discover a simple static Adams stator would not produce the time reversed cold current we were looking for, as illustrated directly above. Additional energy yes, cold running and halved over-unity current draw, no. Hence we learned that the loss of the additional kinetic over-unity vectors when the magnet 'yaws' into register, was a greater blow than we had anticipated. However, at this point, John came up with what turned out to be a excellent idea - place a ring magnet round the stator coils. This concept is not transferable back to my original CD motor unit, but works wonders in a static setup, providing exactly the kind of performance boost we needed to be successful. The resulting device modification is illustrated below.

This modified setup has indeed been found to deliver true 'cold current,' and excellent over-unity results have already been observed and replicated. They are summarized in the below table. That such strong over-unity results can be delivered for such little cost, is nothing short of remarkable. This document proves you can build an over-unity motor AND and an over-unity solid state transductor, for a combined total of under $90!

Summary of Device Testing Results To Date

3.7 W average

1 hour power consumption of isolated motor when connected directly to the battery source, with no other connected circuitry (drop the reading across the battery terminals)

41.3 W

Disconnected battery prior to over-unity test:

39.4 W

Disconnected battery after test over-unity:

1.9 W

Total power consumption with John's transductor device

COP 2.0

50% of normal draw using a DC electric motor as a load - basic setup

COP 1.4

A lower figure was obtained with an incandescent lantern bulb

Testing notes: the above figures are an average of several tests, each conducted for a time period under load of 1 hour. The motor used was an unloaded 12vdc motor rated at 1.3 amps and 11,500 rpm loaded, and 15,200 rpm unloaded. Performance with a loaded motor is currently untested. A different battery was used in each test series, one fully charged and the others slightly undercharged. The arrangement was tested using 6v alkaline battery sources to determine total power consumption as indicated across the disconnected terminals before and after each test. The COP figures refer to device current draw.

DIY Battery Repair

DIY Battery Repair

You can now recondition your old batteries at home and bring them back to 100 percent of their working condition. This guide will enable you to revive All NiCd batteries regardless of brand and battery volt. It will give you the required information on how to re-energize and revive your NiCd batteries through the RVD process, charging method and charging guidelines.

Get My Free Ebook


Post a comment