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Author Topic: Core Efficient Power  (Read 765 times)

Offline Lunkster

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Core Efficient Power
« on: May 17, 2022, 05:46:04 PM »
Core Efficient Power

There are many core options that are used in electrical magnet devices.
The transformers are designed to have a small hysteresis in order to improve the performance.
The transformers are used in a way that the magnetics inside the core material flip polarity.
The device performance decreases with all the pole flipping that is occurring in the material.

What my design here is doing is to keep core materials from going through this
flipping action in order to reduce the hysteresis curve the core material goes
through in circuit or device it is operating in.

For a 60Hz. AC. signal to a DC. power supply circuit,  I see dividing the process
into two functional sections.  Each functional section can be kept away from
core material flipping polarity during the operation of device.

I put a transition area between each side of the output coil.
The output coil can have a different material for the core than the drive coil.
More efficient materials usually cost more.  So this could save on cost.

I noticed the the Holcomb design has an air gap between the drive coils and the
output coils, even though it is a stationary device.  This transition area is there
if people want to try an air gap or other material between the driver and
output coils of the system.

Since OU devices need to be as efficient in all area's of design, I thought that
this may be one more thing to think about when designing OU devices.


Offline kolbacict

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Re: Core Efficient Power
« Reply #1 on: May 17, 2022, 07:55:33 PM »
With a series diode in the primary circuit, there will be a short circuit.
Transformers do not operate on direct current.
Or am I missing something...

Offline Lunkster

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Re: Core Efficient Power
« Reply #2 on: May 21, 2022, 11:09:36 PM »
With a series diode in the primary circuit, there will be a short circuit.
Transformers do not operate on direct current.
Or am I missing something...

Thank you for your input.
I know that FETs and other solid state components are better to use than diodes
to produce better performance in todays circuits.  I am old old school and use diode to
indicate what I am trying to do with current direction in the circuit.
I am taking a 60 Hz. AC signal and breaking it up into two circuits.
One for the increasing 60Hz. power signal and the other for the decreasing signal.

Circuit one is for converting the increasing input to output circuit only using
one quadrant of the hysteresis curve of both the drive core and the core of the output coil.
The other circuit is taking the decreasing input power signal and converting
this half of the 60Hz. signal for both the drive coil core and output coils core
through a different quadrant of the hysteresis curve than that of the first circuit.
By limiting each of the cores to operate within only one quadrant of the
materials performance curve, the crystallin structures within the core
material do not have to flip polarity.  This should improve the performance
of the circuits.

Now the first drawing has been changed to show a plus and minus output supply.

I have placed another drawing in order to ask an interesting question here?
In listening to the "Holcomb Energy System" tapes and reading their information
about its operation, it seems like they have found an amplification of the steel
used in their system.  So I am trying to understand how this amplification
can occur in a simpler circuit. 

So the second sketch is asking if a smaller amount of flux moving through
steel or other core material can influence additional molecules in the core of
an output coil to align in the same direction in order to support an additional
magnetic flux flowing through the output core in order to produce more
electrical output power than the input power used to drive the output coil?

With a conventional transformer it is not possible.  BUT  can a transition
area be designed that will allow additional flux to flow through the output
core in addition to the flux from the drive coil?
If it could, would not this additional flux produce more electrical power?

What is the simplest circuit that demonstrates steel being used to amplify
electrical energy?


Offline Lunkster

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Re: Core Efficient Power
« Reply #3 on: May 23, 2022, 01:32:41 PM »
Hi all of you.

Once the industrial steel and other core materials are proven to
be able to be used to amplify the power from the input to the output
of the signal,  all kinds of methods and circuits will be developed
into doing this.

The process needs to first be replicated at the simplest level!

The block diagram I show is to show how I see a better way to
implement this new technology to be used with the current
infrastructure of homes and industrial buildings.

The diagram shows a one phase circuit, but can be repeated for
two or three phase circuits as well.

Once you have an amplification of the power, then once a system is
started, it would be able to have a feedback circuit that would
produce electrical energy in a self contained circuit.

The Idea of the technology is to operate the varying power load
of the system so that the core material is within the sweet spot
of the material that produces the flux in the material.  Then as the load
changes, the circuit will produce more flux to support the output
power needs without the need to increase the power from the input
circuit.  So the no load will need to be at the low side of the sweet
spot of the curve while the full load would end up at the high side
of the sweet spot of the curve.  So the operation of the circuit stays away
from saturation and flipping of magnetic polarity of the core material
in the flux amplification part of the circuit.

This circuit is simpler than creating a rotation magnetic field of other
circuits out there looking at this new proposed technology.


Offline kolbacict

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Re: Core Efficient Power
« Reply #5 on: May 23, 2022, 08:14:43 PM »
Wesley,help me find the circuit diagram for ESMD751L4TXA. ;)