Jines And Jines Patent

The 1969 patent of Jines and Jines is different from other types of permanent magnet motors in the respect that it uses only magnetic forces of attraction, disregarding repulsive forces altogether. It also uses a highly magnetic part as the driven portion of the motor instead of a permanent magnet.

The top drawing shows two stators and a rotor. Each stator has permanent magnets attached in a stationary manner with each having like poles facing the rotor. The rotor consists of a highly magnetic piece (such as soft iron) attached to one side and a non-magnetic counterweight at 180 degrees opposite, and two cams each placed on opposite sides of the rotor shaft.

With the stators and their respective stationary magnets turned to face each other and turned at an angle so as two magnets are not directly opposite each other but some degrees off, and the rotor to be positioned between the stators—each magnet will attract the part of the rotor made of soft iron. The repelling force of the like pole facing magnets has nothing to do with causing the rotor to rotate.

What the Jineses claim is that a permanent magnet can be made to have no magnetic effect on the rotor until strategic moments of its rotation to keep it in motion. They claim this can be done by having the magnets entirely encased in a magnetic metal such as soft iron.

The center drawing shows a view of either of the two stators with its stationary magnets. The stator is made of soft iron and encases all sides of each magnet except the one facing the rotor (and also the other stator). Installed into the stator is a set of what the Jineses call magnetic shields to be activated by the cams upon one side of the rotor shaft. Each of the shields is also made of iron and when in place covering the magnets, according to the Jineses, shields the magnet so as to reduce or eliminate the magnetic effect it has on the rotor. As the rotor turns, each shield is dropped toward the shaft at strategic times when the magnetic iron piece on the rotor will be pulled toward the magnet.

As all magnets are covered except the particular one that must be uncovered at the moment the rotor magnetic piece is about to move upon its magnetic field, and the uncovered magnet is again shielded at the moment it must leave the magnetic field, the rotor continues rotation—at least according to the inventors.

The lower drawing shows the magnet as it is installed into the iron stator and the iron shield that moves to cover or uncover the remaining face of the magnet. As the rotor rotates each magnet will be uncovered, by movement of the shields caused by the actuating rods and their travel up or down the rotor cams, and each magnet in turn will attract the iron weight of the rotor. One magnet of each stator will be uncovered in succession: first one magnet of stator #1 and then one magnet of stator #2 and so on around the stators. Each magnet is to be again covered at the moment the rotor piece must leave its magnetic field and move on the uncovered magnet, in turn causing a continuous rotation of the rotor in whichever direction it is given its initial start. At least, so say the Jineses. Personally I have not found anything that a magnetic field cannot pass through.


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