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Author Topic: Inertia Drive  (Read 38387 times)

Offline tim123

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Re: Inertia Drive
« Reply #30 on: September 09, 2013, 01:04:35 PM »
Very good website on this:

The Dean Drive:

Excellent source for info on 'Connective Physics' - Inertial Propulsion page:

Offline tinman

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Re: Inertia Drive
« Reply #31 on: September 09, 2013, 05:39:32 PM »
Thanks for the links Tim. I have read the dean drive one,but yet to get to the other two.

Well i have thought about this for the last couple of day's now(not long i know),and believe i have a way to divert the reaction force 90* each way to that of the action force. As we need mass x acceleration to create enertia,we need to find a way to decrease the acceleration on the reaction side,and increase acceleration on the action side(if we wish to use these terms),as the mass we cant change on the fly.The diagram below shows what we need to achieve,and how we increase and decrease acceleration of the masses,while maintaining the same RPM for both.

The problem is we must not have the force needed to do so,acting against our action force. So we need to divert the force required to pull the weights(our mass)closer to the center of the wheel to decrease the  acceleration of that mass,90* to that of our action force (mass).
I believe i have found a way to do this,and have traced all force vector's,to find the net sum of force is zero-which is 90* each way of the action force direction.

As can be seen in the pic,we bring one mass closer to the center of the wheel,and that will decrease in acceleration,while the other mass leaving the wheel, increases in acceleration.
Although the diagram below dosnt depict my exact setup,it is a simple sketch to show how to increase and decrease acceleration of mass ,while maintaining constant RPM.

Offline tim123

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Re: Inertia Drive
« Reply #32 on: September 09, 2013, 06:47:25 PM »
I have a hypothesis that T Townsend Brown's flying capacitors - & 'Lifters' - is due to an inertial-propulsion effect at the atomic level. Like turning atoms into mini Dean-Drives...

I think the electrostatic field causes the electrons to miss part of their orbits - by quantum effects - so they spend more time at the 'top' of the orbit than at the bottom - and that gives an unbalanced centrifugal force. I can elaborate if anyone's interested.

I think electrostatic inertial propulsion is definitely something I'd like to investigate. I can get about 65Kv out of my wimshurst machine :)

I doubt that a mechanical device would be practical, but I could be wrong... I think it would be possible to build a Dean Drive - using a pair of vibration motors on the inner platform - and a magnet & coil (or 2) as the clutch.

Offline ingyenenergiagep

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Re: Inertia Drive
« Reply #33 on: September 09, 2013, 08:28:12 PM »

Opposite turning wheels: no turning effect-> linear force and motion.

Mass arms rotate down outside with 90 degree acceleration: force up, antigravity.
Mass arm rotate up inside with 90 degree deceleration: force up, antigravity.

90 deg acc down, 90 deg permanent speed, 90 deg dec up, 90 deg low permanent speed, and this again and again.
Give me the Nobel prize.