Mechanical free energy devices > Reactive Power usage

TinMan Generator Research Moderated Topic

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Hi everyone,

I have started this new topic in effort to help user: TinMan interesting research work to continue.

The reason for starting a new topic is, I feel I can help simplify the flow of the needed information with my moderator privileges.

Also, this first page will be an archive page where I will post all of TinMan's video demos, suggested and updated circuits offered for replication.
So keep looking at this first page for updates as the research continues instead of asking where videos and circuit are located.

This topic will be moderated by myself and I reserve the right to edit or delete any post that are off topic or do not contribute to TinMan's research.
Here are the rules TinMan has suggested: Moderation should only take place when insults toward another fellow member start taking place but remembering that disagreements are not insult's. Also, moderation toward personal attacks should be heavy, as there is no need for that.

So keep it clean, on topic and supportive and we can all work as a group to expedite the research.

Please note, at times this topic can be locked for cleaning or at TinMan's request.

Thank you for your interest, understanding and wishing all the best in your experiments and sharing.


Here is a video demo I made (gotoluc) back in 2010 to which TinMan found to have some useful information related to the research:

The below videos are an archive of TinMan's (most recent first) Rotary Transformer (RT)
Please Note: At this time TinMan cannot fully disclose RT v.3  So please do not ask as your post will be ignored.
If you chose to test or work on the RT version you do so on your own with only the information provided in the videos below. 
At this time TinMan is working on a solid state version (below the videos) which is the main focus of this topic.

New part 2:

New part 1:

v.3 test 3:

v.3 test 2:

v.3 test 1:

v.2 test 2:

v.2 test 1:

The below are TinMan's (most recent first) suggested (solid state) circuits available for replication which is the main focus of this topic.

Here's what I'm working on.

I've got a universal motor out of a Breville blender. Can't get it to spin with the stator coils disconnected so I'll be switching to a vacuum cleaner motor next.

Thanks for your post Jim ;)

Can you tell if you blender motor brushes are positioned 90 degreese to the stator coils or are they in a different position?

Have you filed the tip of the brushes so the contact point is a little less than one commutator segments width?

Thanks for sharing


I've taken apart an old Dyson vacuum cleaner and it appears to be  the exact same motor Tinman has, and the brushes are at right angles. I've started to file them down. Fine Sandpaper works the best.
You can get a second hand universal motor at most places. The way you test a mains universal motor is to run it off  a car battery. It should work just fine. The "rotor" windings are in series. NOT parallel.
I paid £10 for my dyson vacuum at a car boot sale in the UK.
I have a copy of a Houdini video file on the Lockridge device. If anyone has a private file share I can let you have a copy. But remember copyright law. No public viewing please.


--- Quote from: Jimboot on July 21, 2015, 05:54:54 AM ---Here's what I'm working on.
I've got a universal motor out of a Breville blender. Can't get it to spin with the stator coils disconnected so I'll be switching to a vacuum cleaner motor next.

--- End quote ---
If you are driving this with 12 volts then you'll need a motor rated around 500w or more, (if you are using off the shelf mains powered universal motors) simply because in lower power motors the resistance of the rotor coils allows too little current to pass and the rotors will barely turn, if at all, in attraction mode alone.
Good alternatives to a vacuum cleaner motor are a hand held disk grinder motor, or a high powered hand drill. The higher the nominated power rating of the device, the more likely it will be appropriate to use on 12V experiments, as it will use lower resistance rotor windings, allowing for enough current from a 12 volt source to create a strong enough rotor field to overcome friction and rotor inertia.
The other option is to work at a higher voltage like 18V or 24V if you don't have a more suitable motor for 12v.


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