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Author Topic: Simplified cap scavenge  (Read 855 times)

Offline webby1

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Simplified cap scavenge
« on: August 24, 2016, 02:32:43 PM »
A simplified walk through using only 1 cap.

The top left diagram is a source, switch and cap.

When the switch is closed the source will, for intense and purposes,, instantly charge the cap up to source voltage and the cap will have an amount of energy stored within itself that is equal to the energy used from the source.

The top right diagram is a source, switch, cap and coil.

When the switch is closed the source will try and instantly charge the cap but the impedance of the coil will slow the charge rate down and when the cap is charged up to source voltage it will have an amount of energy stored within itself which is equal to the energy used from the source.

The impedance increased the time to charge, which also means that the charge rate was reduced but at the end of the charge time taken to charge the cap up to source voltage the energy used is still the same as the energy stored.

Any change to the impedance of the coil will only change the time it takes to charge the cap.

The bottom diagram is a source, switch, cap and transformer.

When the switch is closed the source will try and instantly charge the cap but the impedance of the coil will slow the charge rate down and when the cap is charged up to source voltage it will have an amount of energy stored within itself which is equal to the energy used from the source.

The resistance across the secondary of the transformer will reduce the impedance of the primary allowing the source to charge the cap in less time, increasing the charge rate.

In all 3 if the source is the same voltage and the capacitance is the same the energy transferred and stored is the same, what has changed between them is the time it takes to charge the cap.

what to do with the resistance on the secondary?  can that be used?

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Simplified cap scavenge
« on: August 24, 2016, 02:32:43 PM »

 

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