Mechanical magnetic torque amplifier – page 14 – energetic forum grade 6 science electricity multiple choice test

The power from the wall outlet reads 110 volts A.C. Connected to the transformer. The output voltage from the upper four coils in series reads 80 volts; So it’s stepping down. Nothing special happening here. What’s interesting is that the transformer is outputting .068 A.C. volts with no power connected.

The transformer reads between 12 and 5 A.C. volts if the stators are not PMH locked. After the locking takes place, it delivers 80 A.C. volts which is sufficient to light two 9 watt florescent bulbs rated for 110, but they flicker at around 1/2 hertz. The input amperage measurement taken by "Haa D" in his video has to be incorrect. He’s measuring .02 amps from the wall outlet, ten times less then it should be.

These readings are important because they give me some idea of what to expect from the Bi-Toroid transformer’s twin output secondaries. Frankly, the way "Haa D" has this transformer wired delivers a really terrible performance, at best around 50% efficient. We can consider that a Hoax video. Inserting stators through all the coil cores has to improve on that poor a COP.

I pushed two stators through the bottom coil, one leg through each core hole, with two to the outside, plus an additional two stators through the top four coils so all four stator legs attached and locked. I measured 74 watts input (110 volts at .68 amps) and 90 watts output (90 volts output at 1 amp) while lighting the two 9 volt fluorescent bulbs to full brightness. That’s a COP of 1.21 over unity. Very exciting results! The wiring’s the same as I showed in the "Morin Transformer" photographs in the comment above; The four top coils are shorted in series between the center electrodes and the outside electrodes connect to the load.

It apparently only takes 1/2 of the envisioned design to get the intended "Thane Heins Bi-Toroid O.U." results. The "Haa D Quatro Stator". I really hit the Jackpot this time around. This is not a hoax folks! Take a close look at the configuration and see if you can visualize the flux paths. It’s channeling the BEMF around to the outside through the secondaries. You need four synchronous washtub pump motors to replicate this experiment. Try for older used models if possible, because the newer plastic housing coils (Like the one on the bottom) will not fit over the stators side by side like the exposed coils on the top.

This switch works perfectly. The switch is completely non-magnetic. The power connects to the two off set pins in the center, blades facing each other. Of the four pins in a row, the two pins on the outside are "Normally Closed" when the switch is not depressed. The two pins in the center are "Normally Open".

I plan to run a dowel through the 1/4 inch center hole of a 3 inch Neo disk with a power coil seated on top. The Neo tube will depress the switch in attraction from overhead. When the circuit is energized, the power coil will release the over head tube and allow the switch spring to send it up. The power coil has discharged and the natural attraction brings the magnet back toward the Neo disk only to re-trigger the power coil and so on. In the mean time, when the switch contacts separate, the two outside contacts close and send power from the power coil to the storage capacitor from the oscillating tube magnet. Voila!

What an elegant solution to the commutator problem. I know I’m going to fall in love with this setup. It took a long time to develop this simple a device. We may go over unity with this one. There’s a lot of magnetic force sandwiching the pulse coil. The real power is generated by the displacement of the backing magnet field in the pulse coil. I’ll try and upload a video of the working oscillator soon.

Thorough testing has proven that this Uxcell DPDT spring pressure switch was designed to operate with a "P" channel mosfet. The "P" channel mosfet closes the drain to source circuit when the gate voltage drops to zero. This switch generates the required negative voltage fine. All I have on hand are "N" channel mosfets, which require a higher gate voltage to close; So I need to mail order the correct "P" ones from Amazon. The project may be stalled up for a few weeks as a consequence.

I just ordered four IRF9540N’s pictured above; They’ll arrive by June the first. This configuration simply requires reversing the input and output to the opposite pins. The "P" channel mosfet improves efficiency by latching with zero gate input. Actually a bonus in the rough. Nothing in the sales literature for the switch even remotely hinted at this peculiarity. The "N" channel mosfet makes and breaks the circuit at the ground or source. The "P" channel makes and breaks the circuit at the power side or drain.

This is purely a mechanical switch that simply makes contact between the two outer pins when it’s depressed and breaks them when released; While released it connects the two inner pins; These two outer pins disconnect when the button’s released.

The power is useless to this switch. This switch is sold as a DPDT switch which is a falsehood and that’s what threw me off. The manufacturer is defrauding the consumer. This is a DP "S"T switch. The two power pins are dead ends. No problem though, it will still work fine and will run the 12 volt relays too.

This switch would probably trigger a "P" channel mosfet from cessation of induction leakage, but that’s not what it was designed to do. This is really just another piece of crap I got stuck with. This bit of legerdemain nearly drove me crazy; Oh well Ha, Ha , Ha, the jokes on me! Back to the drawing board.

This simple mechanical switch will wire up directly with no problem. We can add the relays if it over heats. The outer pins turn on when the button’s pushed in. The pulse coil can simply be wired in series with the power source through these two outer electrodes, and the output channeled through the inner pins which are normally closed (On) the rest of the time. I’ll do a video tomorrow to clear it up once and for all. Such is life. I feel like an idiot.