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## Solid States Devices => solid state devices => Topic started by: tinman on January 27, 2014, 07:25:40 AM

Title: Time phase transformer.
Post by: tinman on January 27, 2014, 07:25:40 AM
When we talk about potential difference in electrical system's,we seem to always use voltage to create that difference so as current can flow. But what if a potential difference in time was used insted,while the potential difference in voltage was 0.By this i mean we use the two 12 volt+ output's of a split phase transformer setup. We then use a PM field(from a speaker magnet in my case)to apply a preasure to each phase of the output coil's,using the field produced by the coils of the opposite phase. The result is,when a load is applied to the output,one phase feeds some of it's power into the other phase(this amount is determond by the load),thus increasing the power output of each phase,while no reflection is shown on the P/in to the split phase transformer-there cant be,as we have nothing conected to the common(ground side)of the transformer,we are using only the positive output's of equal volatge.

The first scope shot is just of a rectified 50HTz ac wave-nothing out of the ordinary.What we need to do is to split that wave into two equal halves-this requires two of the same transformers.
Scope shot two shows our 100HTz half wave AC split into two separate wave's.So now we have two separate 21+ vpp supplies. Each one of these phases is sent to another transformer setup,that uses our speaker magnet to apply the needed magnetic preasure required to create a current from these two 21 volt supplies-(pictures comeing soon).

Scope shot 3 is with a 22ohm load applied to the output. As you can see,our RMS voltage has gone up when we place the load across the outputs,although our vpp remains much the same(ac supply voltage not completely stable from grid)You will also see that one phase has started to build up within the other phase,and visa versa. This is why we get an increase in RMS voltage when a load is applied,but vpp of each phase remains the same-thus showing no reflection on the P/in side.

More to come soon-need to tidy up setup,looks a mess ATM.
P.S-think the rectifier was a bit dicky in first scope shot???.
Title: Re: Time phase transformer.
Post by: deslomeslager on January 27, 2014, 10:37:26 AM
a little sketch would do a lot.
Title: Re: Time phase transformer.
Post by: tinman on January 27, 2014, 02:36:07 PM
a little sketch would do a lot.
A sketch of this setup is beyond my drawing skill's,and may result in people being more confused. I will have pictures up soon,and a video showing the effect when a load is added and increased by the weekend's end. I just got the thread rolling,and will do my best to get it moving along asap.