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  • jettis
    replied
    Originally posted by BobFrench View Post
    Wireless Energy

    Hey BroMikey, that's a sweet build on that T-2, but it looks like an expensive unit for an under-unity device. Sure is pretty, though ...and quiet.

    In the last few months, I've been bumping into more things having to do with Ham radio. Initially, I bought an used copy of the 1992 ARRL Handbook and have totally enjoyed it. It is a couple of pounds of information for about $8 (shipping included). One of the most interesting and helpful issues that Ham guys know about (that I was completely unaware of) is the Q value of a coil. Now that I have looked into it, I understand why we have seen demos of OU with what seems to be a simple straightforward setup and, then, have been unable to replicate it. Now I think that much of the problem is low Q coils.

    Q stands for quality. There are many contributing factors to high Q values and the formulas are complicated, but fortunately there are calculators (but you still have to put in a lot of information on you particular coil). Q can be in the thousands, but most, if not all, of the coils that I have made are less than 10, some under 1/2. I have an LCR meter now and can measure this quickly and easily. The challenge now is to design and build high Q coils. High Q allows a coil to easily be OU at resonance...ideally into infinity, I guess.

    I think that we have had the principles figured out, but have not built our machines efficiently enough to take advantage of it. Q value should interest anyone using coils.

    Ignorance may be bliss, but it doesn't pay the bills or give us OU. But...finding out about something like this can keep ya up at night.

    OK...take care, guys,

    Bob


    Not many are paying attention to this post and yet they should be.

    Dave Wing

    Leave a comment:


  • BroMikey
    replied
    Originally posted by bistander View Post

    What is the purpose of this machine? Of what practical use is it?
    Well in other video's he shows the sale of the machine and how it charges things. He claims it never goes down. That machine has a bundle of add-ons that you can experiment with in a classroom. It is also a teaching aid. We have to crawl before we can walk. Check out his few video's he explains it.

    Leave a comment:


  • bistander
    replied
    Originally posted by BroMikey View Post
    What is the purpose of this machine? Of what practical use is it?

    Leave a comment:


  • BroMikey
    replied
    Originally posted by BobFrench View Post
    Wireless Energy

    Hey BroMikey, that's a sweet build on that T-2, but it looks like an expensive unit for an under-unity device. Sure is pretty, though ...and quiet.
    ............................................ Q value should interest anyone using coils.

    Ignorance may be bliss, but.............

    OK...take care, guys,

    Bob
    Q talk is endless tho you are right. The guy with the pretty generator is the only one who has had a OU generator for over 10 years that is practical. The rest only talk. I know it could be better but again just talk. Maybe someone will actually show their rig get huge sums of power for free?

    Thx for chiming in Bob. BTW don't mind me Bob I am not irritated with you in any way so if you sense that I am a bit unimpressed with most and it is for good reason trust me. The working man leads the way because he is not worried about who is taking his work(Its all mine its all mine) he has had his work taken, abused, misused, zhit on, you name it, he is a working man. He doesn't care what peeps do with his finding because his goody is doing the next test.

    Leave a comment:


  • BobFrench
    replied
    Wireless Energy

    Hey BroMikey, that's a sweet build on that T-2, but it looks like an expensive unit for an under-unity device. Sure is pretty, though ...and quiet.

    In the last few months, I've been bumping into more things having to do with Ham radio. Initially, I bought an used copy of the 1992 ARRL Handbook and have totally enjoyed it. It is a couple of pounds of information for about $8 (shipping included). One of the most interesting and helpful issues that Ham guys know about (that I was completely unaware of) is the Q value of a coil. Now that I have looked into it, I understand why we have seen demos of OU with what seems to be a simple straightforward setup and, then, have been unable to replicate it. Now I think that much of the problem is low Q coils.

    Q stands for quality. There are many contributing factors to high Q values and the formulas are complicated, but fortunately there are calculators (but you still have to put in a lot of information on you particular coil). Q can be in the thousands, but most, if not all, of the coils that I have made are less than 10, some under 1/2. I have an LCR meter now and can measure this quickly and easily. The challenge now is to design and build high Q coils. High Q allows a coil to easily be OU at resonance...ideally into infinity, I guess.

    I think that we have had the principles figured out, but have not built our machines efficiently enough to take advantage of it. Q value should interest anyone using coils.

    Ignorance may be bliss, but it doesn't pay the bills or give us OU. But...finding out about something like this can keep ya up at night.

    OK...take care, guys,

    Bob

    Leave a comment:


  • BroMikey
    replied

    Leave a comment:


  • alexelectric
    replied
    let's continue with the projects
    Last edited by alexelectric; 04-23-2020, 04:24 PM.

    Leave a comment:


  • BobFrench
    replied
    Self-Oscillating Pulser

    I tried one more thing today. I took the 10' unit (normally runs at 18kHz) and added a 500ohm resistor to the base. The frequency rose to around 950kHz. I expected it to go up, but that was quite a jump. The transistor got hot, so I stopped that.

    Then I put a 100ohm resistor on it. The frequency dropped to 275Hz, which surprised me. It ran cool enough, but I don't understand what the rules are, if ya know what I mean. With this type of system, adding resistance has always raised the frequency. I still think in general it will. (?)

    Bob

    Leave a comment:


  • BobFrench
    replied
    Wireless Energy

    Hey guys, I almost forgot...here's a nice pic of pulsing an inductor (the small component that looks like a resistor) with 24v at 4.3MHz. It is lighting the neon and 3 LEDs. I lowered the voltage to 12v and it still worked, but the neon was not as bright and it would not relight if I turned it OFF and back ON, but it does at 15v and higher. I ran it at 24v to make it brighter for the pic.

    Also, note that the coils at the top and far right are fed off the coil with the neon. With everything lit, when I lift it out, the two LEDs on the top and right side coils go out and relight when that coil (with the neon) is put back in place. The coil is collecting and using energy and rebroadcasting it. I find that the energy transfer is stronger in the orientation that the coil with the neon and the coil at the top have to each other.

    I am impressed with a little inductor broadcasting the energy like that.

    Bob
    Small Inductor lighting neon, 3 LEDs.jpg

    Leave a comment:


  • BobFrench
    replied
    Self-Oscillating Pulser

    Thanks guys. Here's a bit more that I did today.

    I found that the heat sink is not needed...everything runs fairly cool. I doubt that the neon is needed, either. It is there to protect the transistor. Ditto for the diode. I left the neon in just in case. A resistor on the base might increase the frequency.

    I couldn't get a good reading on the 6" and 3" units. The 3" unit was wound differently and the meter read 0. So either its frequency is higher than my meter will handle or it is constant current. Also, you need to know that the frequency is not stable. It varies...sometimes 5-10% in the higher frequencies. And as the unit warms up its frequency drops, but does seem to stabilize in a range after a while. I think that this device could be useful where frequency is not critical...especially between the positives of the 3 Battery System.

    (I want to note here that the 3 Battery System is more important that people seem to give it credit for. It leads to an understanding of electricity that can lead to advanced technology...if you think about it.)

    The duty cycle is near 50%, so the amp draw was the same for all units. In JB's patent (US 7,990,110 B2) there's an embodiment that allows for some adjustment (Fig. 4). In the past, I was never able to get it lower than about 30%.

    Approximate frequencies for the units that I built today are as follows:

    20' -8kHz
    10' -18kHz
    5' -58kHz
    1' -84kHz
    6" -?
    3" -?

    Pic 1 is of 20' through 6" units, Pic 2 is the 3" unit
    Self-Oscillating Pulser, 20'-6%22.jpg Self-Oscillating Pulser, 3%22.jpg

    OK. I hope this can be useful at some time for somebody,

    Bob
    Attached Files

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  • alexelectric
    replied
    nice job BobFrancés
    keep experimenting and thanks for sharing

    Leave a comment:


  • lotec
    replied
    Thanks Bro Mikey for the show and tell. Dont take that one down till ive downloaded it on my desktop. U ramped it up a notch, cool vid.

    Bob French thanx 4 the link . I want 2 ge t that 1 , 2.

    Turion Congrats.

    No replies necessary just h ad 2 say good 1. An d thanks.

    Leave a comment:


  • BobFrench
    replied
    Self-Oscillating Pulser

    Here is a video of a pulsing switch that can be used in series with a motor or other things in order to pulse them:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g3s4GucXH0c

    I used a bifilar coil of 18AWG 20' each. I will probably try one with 10' of each. The shorter the wire, the faster the frequency and less resistance.

    I hope that this might come in handy for somebody.

    Bob

    Leave a comment:


  • BroMikey
    replied
    https://overunity.com/4047/thane-heins-perepiteia/dlattach/attach/23569/image//

    https://overunity.com/4047/thane-hei.../23570/image//

    2018-infinite-efficiency-performance-report-for-siemens-regenx-generator-bitoroid-transformer-tests-28-638.jpg?cb=1557413003.jpg

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  • BroMikey
    replied
    Replications of yester-year 10-12 years old, see the rotor advancements??

    image.jpg

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