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Author Topic: Allan's Transformer as a Generator  (Read 25966 times)

Jimboot

• Hero Member
• Posts: 1407
Re: Allan's Transformer as a Generator
« Reply #60 on: January 03, 2022, 02:14:50 PM »
Hi,
This could be off topic but the idea is that to make gains it is sometimes necessary to rehash some information.
Usually it is best to stand back and not get involved but over the years many individuals tend to follow others down the rabbit hole and come up with nothing. Most can't get simple things right and then they take on the impossible FE dream. (for them)

Over unity of 10 watts is easily achieved but from testing and experimenting a gain of at least 2000x is possible. The correct and most simple method is the challenge.

What can be done with 10watts?

The idea is to produce greater power in two circuits by separately generating a much increased flux in the core.
This will reduce turns and the devices footprint and require minimal circuitry. Set up cost is small.

The magnetism that links two separate circuits, an input and an output, is insignificantly small and so is the power to make it.
Some technical information on transformers reads that the flux in the core depends on the voltage applied to the windings, the frequency but not the current the transformer is delivering.

In a transformer - Pressure (voltage) and rate of change (frequency) produces the flux.

In a generator acting on one winding it is the rate of change and the strength of the field. There is a lot of opposition.

In a two winding situation it would be applying more AT in one winding in a 1/4 cycle and then more AT in the other in the next 1/4 cycle. This produces large currents which when increasing diminish magnetism and decreasing makes the flux. The flux is present with almost no current.

The transformer core is NOT involved in limiting the power delivered. Heat in the winding and voltage drop is the limiting factor.
This is written by technical people who make and build equipment but not necessarily FE advocates.

A method has been developed to get more magnetism into the core with very little opposing voltage. From some testing and experimentation and understanding transformer action it is possible. Doing this does not involve the power in the input or output.

When a short or overload occurs on the secondary winding an installed fuse will blow, but not always. The huge increase in the magnetic field and the resulting voltage spike can damage equipment.
A transformer can have a gap up to 1mm with a strong magnetic field present is inefficient and produces less output.

The difference is the short produces magnetism that occurs from two currents slightly out of phase while flowing in opposite directions. The output current is lagging as a driven circuit, slightly more than usual. The extra flux produced is taking minimal power from the circuits. Also the output in a usual condition dampens the magnetic field, regulating and allowing more input current.

The transformer operates something like a car differential and the pinion movement indicates magnetism. If the wheels move together in the same direction the pinion spins and when they are opposite and equal the pinion is stationary. Anything in between, one wheel turning faster than it should at that moment in time will turn the pinion by some amount.

When two currents flow in the same direction they add together to make a large field and there is the most opposition and saturation can occur. By setting up the condition of a bias to produce more amp turns in one winding than the other as the currents go in opposite directions it is possible to use voltage to force more current to produce flux in the core. Therefore not by getting the currents more out of phase but rather using AT more magnetism is produced.

There is a tendency to overdo the amount required.

The problem that exists is that with a strong field very few heavy turns are required for power.  A resonant filter smooths the AC but at 50 hertz this is cumbersome with few turns.

onepower

• Hero Member
• Posts: 1116
Re: Allan's Transformer as a Generator
« Reply #61 on: January 03, 2022, 06:25:31 PM »
...

onepower

• Hero Member
• Posts: 1116
Re: Allan's Transformer as a Generator
« Reply #62 on: January 03, 2022, 06:48:05 PM »
...