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Author Topic: Tesla's Switch (Self/Radiant Charging Switching Batteries)  (Read 54876 times)

Offline BediniBattery

  • Newbie
  • *
  • Posts: 23

Here is an Explaination of the Tesla Switch & How It Really Works.

Place two batteries in series to get double the voltage, & two in parallel to get double the current.

The 2 series batteries are used in discharge mode.
The 2 parallel batteries are used in charge mode.

Connect one wire of the load to the high positive potential of the series batteries & connect the second wire to the lower positive potential of the parallel batteries.
If you are using 12 volt batteries, you will get approx 12 volts across the load.
The load is powered entirely by the 2 batteries in series, both of them do work to keep current flowing through the load.

It makes no difference what postion each of the batteries are placed in, position 1 or position 2 in the series configuration.
The voltage across the two batteries will be the same, no matter which way round you put them.
The series batteries are used in discharge mode.

Once you have connected the load to the two potentials, you need to quickly switch the batteries so that both of the series batteries end up
where the parallel batteries were & both of the parallel batteries are placed where the series batteries were.

It makes absolutely no difference in what order they are placed in, since two batteries in parallel have the same voltage no matter which way round you place them.
That is the basic switching part out of the way, now you can design a circuit to do just that.

You have 2 series batteries & 2 parallel batteries which need to be switched at a frequency of 100 Hz & above.
The battery voltages should be monitored at all times while the circuit is functioning & the switching frequency should not be allowed to go too high.
The switching frequency is used to obtain enough free energy from the environment without complete meltdown or vastly overcharging the batteries.

I am not sure about whether you can power small loads with this circuit but it has been suggested that a load drawing 35 amp is required.
If you want to increase the battery voltage to 24 volts you should be able to do this, but pay attention to any switching mosfet requirements particularly drain to source voltages.
Some mosfets have integrated zener diodes which may not be desirable. I will be posting a solid state switching circuit very soon.

The free energy comes from the difference in mass between the electron & the lead ion & their different reaction or relaxation times.
It is believed that lead ions take a certain amount of time to move, because they are heavy.
The amount of time required by a lead ion to begin to move, is much longer than it takes for an electron to travel along the outside of a copper wire.

There is another important factor involved in battery-charging circuits to be used with normal lead-acid batteries
and that is the practical detail of the materials involved. The charging process in this switching circuit is carried out
by electrons flowing down the connecting wire and into the battery. The electrons flowing along the outer surface
of the wire, move very rapidly indeed. The main current inside the battery is carried by the charged ions inside the
lead plates inside the battery. These ions are hundreds of thousands of times heavier than the electrons. This
doesn’t matter at all once the ions get moving, but in the initial split second before the ions get going, the incoming
electrons pile up like in a traffic jam tail-back. This pile-up of electrons pushes up the voltage on the terminal of the
battery, well above the nominal battery voltage, and so the charging starts off with a high-voltage, high-current
pulse into the battery.

This is not normally noticed when using a standard mains-powered battery charger, as switch-on only occurs once
during the whole charging process. In the Tesla switch the circuit takes advantage of this difference in momentum
between the electrons and the lead ions, and uses it repeatedly to great advantage. The technique is to use very short
duration pulses all the time. If the pulses are short enough, the voltage and current drive into the receiving battery
is far greater than a quick glance at the circuit

The type of copper wire you use to wire up your Tesla Switch should chosen based on the need for very fast electron movement on
the outside of the wire. Many thin strands of wire can achieve this, the more the better. You could try using lots of insulated
enamelled copper wire or high quality stranded copper wire, not sure which one will work better.

Make sure you read Tom Beardens overunity-made-easy for an understanding about relaxation time as it is directly related to the Tesla Switch operation.

- -

I believe the lead acid battery is working as a Degenerate Semiconductor Material, because it can be manipulated to provide free energy from the vaccum.
If you can exploit the pile up of electrons on the charge battery, & you use the correct copper cable, with a high current load, 30 amps or more
you should have lots of success with this overunity invention.

Many of the older Tesla Switch designs should be ignored since we have much better components these days.
There is plenty of choice when looking for mosfets, or bridge drivers etc.
There is no need to use any capacitors or diodes in the circuit, you should be able to do everything with mosfets.

Offline wojwrobel

  • Jr. Member
  • **
  • Posts: 79
Re: Tesla's Switch (Self/Radiant Charging Switching Batteries)
« Reply #31 on: April 09, 2012, 10:46:23 PM »
maybe this helps but you need 3 pdt switch to change configuration of batteries
i think that sparking is part of the process!

cheers from poland