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Old 12-23-2014, 06:25 PM
Vinyasi Vinyasi is offline
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Join Date: May 2013
Posts: 323
DC Transformers and Perpetual Motion Holders

I may never figure out how Tesla's Special Tri-Metal Generator works, but in the course of trying to figure out one thing, very often something else miraculously happens...

No one has done the correct experiment (show me if you know where; I want to know) to validate that transformers do indeed respond to a DC current.

Paul Babcock did the standard, one half of this experiment when he visited the Science, Energy and Technology Conference of 2013. He had Ed Leedskalnin's Perpetual Motion Holder experiment set up off to the side of the lecture hall.

The other half of a DC transformer experiment is to put two diodes in the middle of a double-pole, double throw switch inline with one lead coming off the PMH coil/s and the other lead that goes to the battery during charge. The other lead from the PMH coil/s could go to the light bulb and thence toward the other battery terminal during the charge cycle when these two bare battery leads are not bound together during discharge (which also lights up the light bulb). The light bulb lights up twice: during both charge and discharge.

An AC transformer has its primary and secondary coils separated. The DC transformer uses one coil to perform both charge and discharge of its combination straight bar plus horseshoe iron circular core.

An AC transformer terminates the first half cycle by electromagnetically breaking its iron core ring every 1/120th of a second (in a 60Hz electrical system) by attempting to recharge the transformer's core with a reverse current. For some reason, the energy which was put into the iron core at the start of the prior 1/120th of a second can't change its auto-pilot, DC habit of zipping around the toroidal core in its one particular DC direction without exiting the core, instead. This makes way for the new energy of reverse polarity to enter the system through the primary coil windings while the secondary coil absorbs some of the exiting energy put in during the prior AC half-cycle.

Up until now(?), the only way to duplicate the electrical termination of the first half cycle of an AC transformer within the context of a DC demonstration, was to physically break the circularity of the PMH/DC transformer ring by removing the straight iron (magnetizable) bar at the end of the two legs of the iron (magnetizable) horseshoe.

The diodes are to validate, by way of experimentation, that only two out of eight combinations are possible to light up the light bulb twice during both charge and discharge of the horseshoe/bar ring.
  1. Two ways to connect the battery during each charging, first-half cycle.
  2. Two diodes (along with their two current pathway-directions) to select via two ways to throw the double-pole, double-throw switch.
  3. Two half-cycle occasions to throw the DP/DT switch: during each charge, or during each discharge.
  4. Making a total of two to the third power, or eight, possible variations to determine the exclusive two occasions in which the light bulb lights up at the beginning of each charge and discharge half-cycle.
An AC transformer does one whole cycle 60 times a second (in north America). And anyone with basic understanding of electricity has no conventional guidance on how to go about measuring the characteristics of a DC transformer. So, we're led to believe that DC transformers don't exist.

Oops...

We have /a/ perpetual motion /holder/ sitting under our collective noses within each and every AC transformer...

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Last edited by Vinyasi; 12-23-2014 at 08:00 PM. Reason: added a schematic and improved grammar and added emphasis...
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