To browser these website, it's necessary to store cookies on your computer.
The cookies contain no personal information, they are required for program control.
  the storage of cookies while browsing this website, on Login and Register.

Storing Cookies (See : ) help us to bring you our services at . If you use this website and our services you declare yourself okay with using cookies .More Infos here:
If you do not agree with storing cookies, please LEAVE this website now. From the 25th of May 2018, every existing user has to accept the GDPR agreement at first login. If a user is unwilling to accept the GDPR, he should email us and request to erase his account. Many thanks for your understanding

User Menu

Custom Search

Author Topic: Imris capacitomagnetic coil  (Read 2991 times)

Offline Magnethos

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • Posts: 521
Imris capacitomagnetic coil
« on: January 28, 2017, 09:15:07 PM »
Hi folks, it has passed a lot of time since my last post here.
I haven't stoped researching but I haven't posted any new information.

This time I would like you to know some interesting "winding" technique I have observed while reading information. It's called the capacito-magnetic winding. It's based on the use of reactive power in the primary while there is active power in the secondary.

You only have to change one thing... in the primary of the transformer (isolation transformer is better), you have to use a capacitor-band winding. That means that you have to use a flat wire instead the ordinary wire.

The configuration is the following...
dielectric // flat wire // dielectric // flat wire //dielectric ([size=78%]It's like a sandwich.)[/size]

Then you can wind this kind of wire as the primary coil in a transformer. One of the AC wires is connected to one flat wire end, and the other AC wire is connected to the opposite end of the other wire. So there is no physical continuity in the connections.

The patent explains that when energizing the capacitor-band it's possible to produce a magnetic field in the core. When you connect the load in the output (the output is ordinary copper wire), then you get active power in the output while using reactive power as the input (something like the bitoroid transformer of Thane Heins).

I have recorded a video explaining the process:

Here you have the Mislavskij effect pictures:

Here you have the patent of the Imris' effect:
DE 199 27 355 A1

As you may notice, the Mislavskij effect and the Imris effect are exactly the same effect. The only difference is Imris uses the capacitor-band and Mislavskij uses two plates. But in the end, both configurations are using capacitive effects over a transformer core.