# Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

## Mechanical free energy devices => mechanic => Topic started by: ARWOOLF on July 26, 2018, 12:16:54 AM

Title: Dynamic lever (Change Motivator)
Post by: ARWOOLF on July 26, 2018, 12:16:54 AM
Here is an animation of my most resent design.

https://media.giphy.com/media/ZcWwOPLBE0wxn8Vurn/giphy.gif

The thick part of a given lever is approximated at 4 inches thick where the thin is 1 inch and the circles are 2 inch diameter.

Its a closed cycle dynamic lever that self perpetuates with the whole lever exposed to pressure, I call it a Change Motivator. I came up with the idea in 2014 when I was reinventing the piston with influence from the Stirling engine. Needless to say I fathomed the potential that it could run on its own and have been at it ever since. I've gone through hundreds of revisions, a fair bit of math and built two prototypes. The first prototype moved on its own substantially, it kicked and the pressure difference was created simultaneously with the lever action so I know there is something to the mechanism. The second one had major air gaps and did nothing. Both prototypes were made of trash and scraps and I rushed them so it wasn't much of an experiment. The link to my most recent design is well thought out and I have no doubt that it will work and produce a massive amount on energy. There are a lot of details to go over and would love to discuss them. To give you an idea the lever peaks at around 400 lbs of torque to the crank and the force required is much less. You may be thinking that more energy is required to go a further distance but here that isn't the case here because the pressure difference was derived elsewhere and ready to be expelled along that distance thus becoming beneficial. I should warn not to build one because it'll go real fast real quick and would become dangerous.
Title: Re: Dynamic lever (Change Motivator)
Post by: norman6538 on July 26, 2018, 01:42:00 AM
Where does the pressure come from? and what is the input
and output? I assume output is in the center at the crank.

Norman
Title: Re: Dynamic lever (Change Motivator)
Post by: ARWOOLF on July 26, 2018, 02:16:21 AM
The volume of the gas in its given chambers is changed therefore a change in pressure. It only requires input to start then its more energy out then what's required to create a pressure difference internally. It'll increase in speed and available output at an ever increasing rate. I'm still developing it but my primary candidate for throttling it would be pumping gas in or out to change the overall pressure, the higher the overall pressure the greater the pressure difference is to move a given lever. The mechanical output will probably end up being the crank. If your wondering if it would run on an external pressure source think about what would happen if there was an increase in pressure, basically the mechanism would have to work in the same was as if it ran without and external pressure.
Title: Re: Dynamic lever (Change Motivator)
Post by: PathWalker on July 26, 2018, 01:02:56 PM
Great idea.
You can replace the pressure chambers with simple coiled springs.
There will be less heat loss.

Good luck. ::)
Title: Re: Dynamic lever (Change Motivator)
Post by: ARWOOLF on July 26, 2018, 08:14:07 PM
There is a lot to this design and I've gone over spring and piston variances and they don't compare even with a lever connected to a crank on one end and a guide for a fulcrum. Its important to have a pressure difference over the entire long end of a given lever, that way the lever can be moved the entire distance while still doin its lever thing. Heat from friction is another fun subject, the higher the heat the higher the pressure the faster it goes and the more available energy for output. There is a lot to do with temperature dynamics as I have another machine I came up with that I currently call a Temperature Modulator that helps things along.