Metallic aluminum inducers....!
Really it works ...?
Hi Skycollection. It depends on what you mean by "it works".
It works in the sense that you have an electric motor/generator that turns and generates
some output pulses to the output LEDs. Beyond that you of course can't draw any other conclusions.
People can speculate all they want about some particular device or setup possibly producing over unity,
but such speculation says nothing at all about whether any given setup really produces over unity or not.
IMO, there are only two practical and realistic approaches to use determine if any particular setup is producing over unity or not:
1) Using proper measuring equipment and a proper setup, do all the necessary measurements to accurately measure the input and output power of the setup.
This can be quite tricky to do with circuits which make use of pulse waveforms, or complex AC or pulsating DC waveforms in general.
This approach is not advisable for anyone who does not have a sound background in electronics and related, and who does not fully understands all the
ins and outs of making proper measurements on complex waveforms.
In general it is fairly easy to overlook things or otherwise make mistakes of one sort or another when making power measurements
on AC or pulsating DC electric circuits, so even for people who have strong electronics backgrounds, relying solely on their own power measurements on
more complex waveforms to draw definite conclusions about over unity would not be a good idea. Really method #2 below is the best
all around method to use to make sure measurement error of some sort is not a factor.
2) Use some method to capture and store the output power, and route some of this output power back to the input of your setup to make the entire setup self running,
with no external power source at all.
This is the best and really the only viable approach for people who do not have a really strong understanding of how to do proper power
measurements on circuits with AC or pulsating DC waveforms of any complexity at all.
While this is the best all around method to use to see if there might be an over unity effect in a given setup, even this method is not
completely fool proof. For example, circuits could potentially be receiving power from radio and cell phone transmission towers,
or in some cases even from nearby power wires and nearby powered equipment, etc. A person would still need to take some steps
to show that they are taking such possibilities into account, and are taking proper steps to rule such things out, where applicable.
The bottom line is that if a person is really truly interested in trying to determine whether any given setup might be showing over unity,
and they want to have any reasonable chance at all of convincing others of this possibility, you need to build a self running circuit configuration.
skycollection, in the case of your circuits with their pulse waveform outputs, if you are serious about trying to determine whether
they might be displaying over unity or not, you should capture the output through fast diodes of a suitable type to storage capacitors, and
then connect the DC output from storage capacitors back to the input to see if you can get the circuit self running.
Before attempting the self looping, you could first just connect a resistive (resistors) load to the DC output of the output storage capacitors
mentioned above, and measure roughly how much power you can supply to a resistive load, to get an idea if any particular setup has anywhere
near the potential for over unity or not.
Using LED lights as a load might be convenient, but this can be very misleading. Modern LEDs can light up quite brightly while consuming only a small amount of
power, and the human eye is not a very good judge of brightness to any reasonable degree of accuracy, so trying to draw conclusions
about output power based on how bright some LEDs or light bulbs appear to the eye is not a good idea at all.
IMO, the above mentioned points are the very basics that any serious over unity researcher should fully understand...