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Author Topic: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )  (Read 3061 times)

Offline postingsite

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Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« on: January 31, 2018, 04:33:16 AM »
  Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
 ___  ___  ___

   The  cogging-torque-neutralization   idea in the  diagram  below,    is detailed on http://overunity.com/17587/can-anyone-verify-cogging-torque-neutralization/new/#new
___  ___  ___

   Windings On A Donut-Shaped-Core( and small circuit )  Powering An LED bulb   
          https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3u-i3wdESxE
          ( that youtube channel also has a device to recharge your phone by using a candle,  themo-electrics  )

___  ___  ___

    I Don't Know If The Following Functions !
         If you fasten a  large powerful donut-shaped-magnet  onto the surface of a table,    and then fasten a  sphere-magnet( so that the 2 magnets will repel each other ? ) onto the end of a string( and a keyring ?, so that it won't wind the string ),      apparently,     it will  keep rotating around  donut-shaped-magnet
          I got this idea from a comment on the following youtube video,  on that videos comments,  search for the text :    "like in nature!"       
          https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jsb3xswaeIo

___  ___  ___

     LED's / Solar-Cells / Solar-Panels
     Using The PN Junction in Solar-Cells/Solar-Panels,  To Try And Achieve The LED Overunity Effect Seen In Some LED's
          Imagine firstly creating a box with the total interior surface being highly reflective mirrors,  and onto the surface of the mirrors would be the PN Junctions of Solar-Cells/Solar-Panels .
           Then,  placing a   light-emitter( which does not emit ultraviolet or infrared light ) in the center of the box,  which is powered by the PN Junctions on the mirror surfaces.
          I assume a problem would be the heat energy lost through the Infrared-frequency,  as the  special-light would strike the wiring( if it's not covered by the mirror ) to the PN junctions,  etc,  since I'm thinking that the  special-light  would  be converted to  infrared ( heat ) when it hits non-mirror surfaces,  although I'm not sure how or if that occurs etc .
            Could some material on the outer surfaces of the box convert infrared( heat lost on the hot outer surfaces of the box ) to electricity,    there has been some advances in solar cells relating to infrared.
           
        Also,  as a non-overunity idea for more efficient Solar-Panel-Arrays,    what about using   large reflective cones ( instead of lenses, referring to a similar idea ) to collect and channel a lot of sunlight  down  into the center of the cone where highly concentrated PN junctions would be(  although again,  the problem of energy lost through  infrared which is heat ).

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Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #1 on: February 17, 2018, 09:55:35 PM »
  2 more,  possibly easy DIY Self-Powered devices

   A TPU like device,  basically,  is based( from the little I know ) on the principle of winding a wire( Wire-A, which will conduct current ),   around another wire( Wire-B, which will also conduct current ),     so that both the coil( Wire-A ),  and the core( Wire-B ),  will both carry the current.

     This may work by the coil( Wire-A ),  forcing the core's( Wire-B ) field back into itself( back into the wire ),  and thereby inducing( or generating ) surplus current into the device.

      Although an alternative theory of how it works may that the electric-fields( or, the electromagnetic-fields ) from the  coil( Wire-A ),  and the core( Wire-B ),    crash with each other,  and these crashes cause  scalar-waves( the overunity version of scalar-waves ) to be generated,  which go into the electrical-current,  the result being surplus current into the device.

      This seems like possibly the easiest DIY self-powered device that you could make,  since the simplest version could be made completely from wire .

     There is an interesting wiring diagram on the web-link below, that link takes you straight to the exact post that the diagram is on,   but you would think it would be easier to just design your own circuit for such a simple idea
    http://overunity.com/712/the-master-of-magnetics-steven-mark/msg63797/#msg63797

     Another interesting wiring diagram for the TPU,  but I can now only access that diagram by using the following  command in  google-image-search ( Note,  by using the  "site:" command in the search,   to only search in the specified webpage )
   site:.http://overunity.com/2235/ottos-replication-of-steven-marks-tpu/90/

   UPDATE : It seems that maybe,  renovations on this website may have resulted in older web-links to specific posts no longer functioning .
_____  _____  _____

         Another DIY self-powered device,  could be to use  LED TV/computer screens,  to try and multiply the overunity effect that is known to exist for some LED's .
          I don't know if  LED TV/computer screens have a correct type of LED .
          https://phys.org/news/2012-03-efficiency.html


   

Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #2 on: February 21, 2018, 04:35:20 AM »
  I wonder if the  wire-insulating  materials used in very old claimed overunity devices,  may have caused any unknown effect.
     It seems they used things like paper or cloth which was sometimes soaked in oil .
   
     Apparently,  even today,  the largest transformers still user paper insulation .

     Could there have been some sort of current leakage ,  causing tiny versions of short-circuits etc.

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #2 on: February 21, 2018, 04:35:20 AM »
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Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #3 on: March 03, 2018, 04:15:55 AM »
 don't have anywhere to publish this design

 a springed shoes design ( diagrams below )
   for people who like to make walking as easy as possible
    ( or,  just use lots of the cheapest foamy or rubbery or gel shoe-inserts instead  )

  ( Just to note ,  I wonder why the soles of all shoes seem to eventually crack, this lets in the water
      - why don't they have a layer of cheap waterproof-sealant( made of shoe-glue ),  at the opposite end/layer of the shoe-sole,  so that when the shoe-soles crack,  the water won't get in,  read the paragraph after the next one
       
    and why some shoes have metal-loops to put the shoelaces through,  metal always rusts on shoes,  and when they rust,  the shoelaces only last one or two weeks, 

     and, why the metal component inside of the sole, which keeps the shoe from breaking, is often still made of a metal that rusts, when water gets in   
___  ___

  in the first diagram below, is the cross-section of a shoe( 2 versions ),  which has springs( hopefully made of something which would not rust  ), which make walking easier
      -  in the diagram,  your can see 2 separate container-like  outer  structures,  one of these  container-structures  slides( maybe via ball-bearings ) up and down   within the other container-structure,     this is designed to prevent dirt and debris from entering the spring-compartment
___  ___

  in the second diagram below,  the air-brushed areas represent where  flexible( or non-flexible ) fabric( or something else ) would be attached,  to act as an initial filter to prevent dirt and debris from entering the spring-compartment

Offline sm0ky2

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #4 on: March 03, 2018, 10:55:40 PM »
The economic decisions made by shoe manufacturers
is similar to the automotive engineering industry.


If we made shoes that last forever
Everyone would buy 1 pair of shoes, gift them to their children
Etc.


And shoe sales would decrease exponentially.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #4 on: March 03, 2018, 10:55:40 PM »
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Offline AlienGrey

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #5 on: March 04, 2018, 04:06:59 PM »
The economic decisions made by shoe manufacturers
is similar to the automotive engineering industry.

If we made shoes that last forever
Everyone would buy 1 pair of shoes, gift them to their children
Etc.

And shoe sales would decrease exponentially.
I don't think so, nothing lasts for ever, do you bother to wash your self or clothes etc, look at food and drink, would you recycle that  ;D ;D  get real

Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #6 on: March 04, 2018, 10:05:56 PM »
   one solution to footwear, is wooden clogs with a non-wooden( normal shoe material ) upper which allows shoelaces to be used,    and a normal shoe material out-sole covering the wooden sole ( after buying them, you'd have to fill them with lots of  foam or rubber  shoe-inserts/insoles   )

    or,  they could separate( already done to a degree in some sports shoes ) the out-sole of normal shoes into different sections, and connect them with something flexible so the sole won't crack

   I found some shoes that have springs inside the soles,  that are on the market,  however,  since their shoes seem to encapsulate the springs inside the shoe,  I wonder if they would be as effective as the design I posted on this thread, since my design is( or may be ) 'more' like wheel-suspension

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #6 on: March 04, 2018, 10:05:56 PM »
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Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #7 on: March 05, 2018, 01:30:07 AM »
  A Crystals or Carbon based overunity generator

   I wonder if anyone tried running DC current through particular types of crystals( or carbon ), to see if they can get an amplification of current

   Or,  did anyone try putting particular types of crystals( or carbon ) inside a DC current carrying Coil, to :
      -  induce electric current in the crystal
          ( amplification / efficiency )
      - or, to use the crystal as the core for an electromagnet / transformer, 
           ( amplification / efficiency )

   Yes, this would directly be related to piezoelectricity, unless there's some other effects

   (  Obviously people would have tried this long ago,   I did find a webpage sometime ago where very odd effects were discovered relating to current   )

   If it functioned successfully,  this could possibly be the easiest type of overunity-generator to build,  if it worked by just running DC current through crystals

Offline sm0ky2

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #8 on: March 05, 2018, 04:50:54 AM »
I have done extensive work in this area.


Many types of power sources (batteries) can be formed from carbon and/or different crystals
Minerals, as well as salts, and many combinations of metals.


Adding these in series or parallel, to a circuit, acts as an additional source in that circuit
Most of these run down, and stop producing power after some time.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #8 on: March 05, 2018, 04:50:54 AM »
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Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #9 on: March 21, 2018, 03:09:33 AM »
I have done extensive work in this area.


Many types of power sources (batteries) can be formed from carbon and/or different crystals
Minerals, as well as salts, and many combinations of metals.


Adding these in series or parallel, to a circuit, acts as an additional source in that circuit
Most of these run down, and stop producing power after some time.

   
Quote
Most of these run down, and stop producing power after some time.

    You probably would already have mentioned which ones   'do not run down',   if you want most people to know ( instead of just people specializing in that area ) .
_ _

    Using  'Step-Up-Transformers',  to make a  'Self-Powered-Overunity-Generator'
     -  I assume that by just using basic  'Step-Up-Transformer' designs there seems to be no possibility to achieve overunity( self-powered ),   since what you gain in Voltage( potential between two points ) ,  you lose in Current( which is the flow-rate of electricity ).

       [  Voltage( potential between two points ),  and,   Current( which is the flow-rate of electricity ).   two concepts which still don't make sense,  I thought that electricity can only travel at a fixed speed in any particular conductor,   unless,    Current( which is the flow-rate of electricity )  actually  represents  'amount'  flowing past a specific point at a point in time,  rather than simply speed            ]

       [  It would interesting to see a  water-version  of a 'Step-Up-Transformers',  to see if  overunity can be achieved( perpetual-motion ),    by using  flexible-balloon-like water tubes as the wiring and core, and  one-way-valves,  but the difference is that water can travel at any speed in a tube  ]

       I read that you can always spot the   output-coil  on a  'Step-Up-Transformers'  because it has thicker wire,  maybe that could result in  overunity  results, generating  more  Current as well as  Voltage,  or by using numerous  output-coils. or combinations .

       I know I cannot figure out how to make an  overunity-generator just by using  basic  'Step-Up-Transformer' designs,   
           if anyone wants to give me a link to any cheap 'Step-Up-Transformers' available to buy on the internet,  and a very simple wiring that can result in a   'self-powered-overunity-generator' ,  to power some low power devices ( phone-charger, small-laptop ),     then please detail that in a post ( since I don't sign-in very often to check personal-messages )

     This post has been Re-edited

Offline postingsite

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #10 on: April 16, 2018, 10:43:32 PM »
  odd,  I thought that a quite loud very high-pitched constant hiss( doubt anyone hears ringing ) that I only hear at home,  is tinnitus,   since I often still hear it,  if I plug my ears with noise-dampening earplugs( foam-rubber type )
   
   this morning though, I noticed that if I covered my ears with my hands,   that I could no longer hear it, and also,  it was as if someone was testing different tones of this loud very high-pitched constant hiss

  this afternoon though,   the situation seems to have returned to it's normal description,  I can still hear it when I put in noise-dampening earplugs( foam-rubber type ), and am not sure that covering my ears with my hands while also having the earplugs in,  makes any difference

  unless it's something malfunctioning in my flat,  or somewhere
     also,  I often read that high-frequency sound like this can not get through concrete, but from experience with other things,  I'm not sure thats a true statement

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Re: Some easy DIY Self-Powered devices ? ( some can power a home )
« Reply #10 on: April 16, 2018, 10:43:32 PM »
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