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Author Topic: 3 possible OU devices released,  (Read 3458 times)


  • Guest
3 possible OU devices released,
« on: August 24, 2007, 09:14:06 PM »
A. On our site are three designs we have been holding for a while now and are releasing today. # 46 and animation # 45 are of a design I can not say enough about. The drawing shows the rotor magnet being attracted to the ferro-magnetic stator core, but at the same time the flux from the rotor magnet has to interact with a second magnet isolated from the stator. This interaction is repulsion in nature. Any change in the stator magnetic field strength has to pass through this repulsion field. Any change in attraction forces on the rotor are countered by the change in the repulsion field. This keeps the rotor in constant equilibrium with respect to attraction and repulsion forces acting on it.
We have video showing eight  1"x 1" NIB grade 48 magnets that pass through the stator so easy that the shaft can be turned with a finger touch. With out the repulsion aspect, the rotor would lock to the stator like the two were one piece. This equilibrium state remains constant regardless of the load on the generator due to the stator field having to pass through the repulsion as well as the attraction aspects of the rotor/stator interaction. We put a load on the generator and the drive motor amp draw actually dropped.
See video section for test video's.
B. The second design is explained very well in drawings and animation as well as video's. It is a super simple design that also shows a drop in drive motor amp draw when a load is put on the generator. See # 58, # 57, # 52.
C. The third design is in the testing stage. It is simply a rotor divided up into segments and twisted like a DNA spiral.
The rotor magnet strength becomes less down the length of the spiral. As the rotor turns and the fields strength decreases in the stator, the coil attempts to keep the collapsing field strength constant. During this period, the rotor magnets to the rear of the spiral are still approaching the stator and exert a torque on the rotor shaft to aid the rotation during the field collapse. This is just the opposite of conventional generators where the collapse of the stator field pulls back on the rotor during it's exit away from the stator.
To put is simply, the rotor field strength decreases in the stator as the rotor turns away from the stator causing a voltage/current in the stator coil that causes a magnetic field to form in addition to the existing field that is collapsing.
This addition field strength normally causes a drag on the rotor but in this design it helps pull the rotor through because a segment of the rotor is still approaching the stator during the field collapse.
D. Tonight video of the multiwire generator design is being up loaded
Butch LaFonte