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Author Topic: Flux Rerouting Magnetic Motor  (Read 2751 times)


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Flux Rerouting Magnetic Motor
« on: November 11, 2021, 09:14:55 PM »
Flux Re-routing Magnetic Motor

This motor design was developed from a new technology. 
This new technology re-routes the flux from several permanent magnets from the power of one electromagnet. 
The way this works is that when several magnets are placed in a large circle with some space between each magnet, then as long as the distance from one magnet to the next magnet is shorter than the length of the individual magnets, then the network of the magnets will be for one large magnet with the flux flowing from one magnet to the next magnet until it returns to itself in that large circle.
When an electromagnet is placed between two of the permanent magnets, as long as the power is off to that electromagnet, then the flux from one magnet is passed through the core material to the next permanent magnet.
Now if that electromagnet is energized so that a magnetic potential is create in the opposite direction of the permanent magnet, then the one large route for creating one large ring magnet is broken.  The flux from each individual magnet would return to the other side of the permanent magnet.  Now in the case of this motor design, the individual permanent magnets will interact with the closest permanent magnet in the rotor assembly.
Now the electromagnet will normally have reverse torque with the permanent magnet in the rotor assembly closest to it.  This is why one of the permanent magnets is removed from the rotor assembly so this negative torque does not happen.
Now as the rotor moves through the stator assemblies, the location of the missing rotor permanent magnet moves.  What happens is that a different electromagnet is activated to break the one large flux ring in the stator assembly.
The motor design has two stators that are offset with each other.  The reason for this is so that the stator assemblies can alternate between each other in working with the rotor in order.  With this motor design, it will provide full forward torque through the full travel of the rotor.  No dead spots in this motor design.
So this motor will always have seven stator permanent magnets interacting with seven rotor permanent magnets providing forward torque in the motor assembly.  This is done with only one electromagnet active at a time.  This is an amplification of torque due to the internal power that is always present in the permanent magnets.



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Re: Flux Rerouting Magnetic Motor
« Reply #1 on: November 12, 2021, 12:14:50 AM »
@  Lunkster

Resize your drawings when you first post them (smaller), so that we don't need to
scroll back and forth to read the text....

Build a simplified linerar one.  If it can't escape the end of the run, then it will not
rotate either...




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Re: Flux Rerouting Magnetic Motor
« Reply #2 on: November 16, 2021, 02:50:06 AM »

I like to draw thoughts I have because I believe it displays what I am
thinking of rather than words I can write.  Now the distance of the
rotor to the stator assemblies is critical.  The reason is that in order
to get the new technology to work properly, you need to have
as much flux rerouting itself from one configuration to the next.

If the rotor is too close to the stator assembly, you will not be
able to reroute the flux into the one large ring assembly because
the route to the rotor magnets will be the easier route to move in.

If you have the rotor to far from the stator, then you will have very
weak torque for the movement of the rotor.

In the stator assembly, you need the gap between one permanent
magnet to the next magnet to be less than the length of the individual
magnets in the assembly.

If you build prototypes of this motor design, put adjustability
for these gaps into the build so that the gaps can be changed
easily from one run to another.

The motor will have torque alternating between the two stator
assemblies as they take turns working with the rotor assembly.

The electric energy to build the flux in one electromagnet
at a time in order to reroute the flux of eight stator permanent
magnets to work with seven rotor magnets produce more motor
torque than conventional magnet motor assemblies.

This is only how I believe this new technology will work.
The motor needs to be built in order to prove that it works.



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Re: Flux Rerouting Magnetic Motor
« Reply #3 on: November 22, 2021, 11:29:52 PM »
Update Two

The multi-disk motor I have here has seven rotors instead of one rotor.
What does this do for this new technology?

1. The rotor to stator ratio gets closer to a one to one ratio
with the more you stack the rotor and stator assemblies
into one motor. 

2. With the ratio closer to one to one, the better the efficiency
of the motor will be.

3. All the sections will operate on the same 22.5 degree
switching schedule.  This means the same number of photo
cells and detectors are needed to operate the multi-disk
motor as the single rotor disk motor.

4.  The multi-disk motor share a common shaft.

5.  The cost is less for a multi-disk motor than having
several single rotor motors to produce the same power output.

I describe this technology alone with others in the books I have
Written and sold on Amazon.

Jay Lunke