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Author Topic: Questions About The Rodin Coil  (Read 10350 times)

Offline Tenko

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  • Posts: 8
Questions About The Rodin Coil
« on: April 07, 2009, 11:30:30 PM »
Hello. I've been reading up on the Rodin coil and I have some questions about it. I'd eventually like to build one and try it out. If anyone can help answer the questions I'd appreciate it. Thanks!

Question #1: Is the Rodin coil claimed to be an overunity device (producing more power than input)?
I thought I read and heard in several places that it was claiming to be an overunity device. If the answer to this question is no, don't bother reading the next few questions, just post 'no'.

Question #2: Has anyone had any success with the Rodin coil? Has it produced more power than was input?
I read on other forums someone claiming to have had success but I'd like more input on that.

About the design of the Rodin coil, I already know how to wind the two separate coils, ten degrees apart from each other in a pentagram shape. What I don't know yet, and it's a rather basic question, but it's one that no one has bothered to specify in their writings/videos on the Rodin coil,
Question #3: Of the four wires leading out from the Rodin coil, which ones are connected to where? I imagine that there has to be power input, and that the only way to input power is to complete a circuit, and that following these two facts, two of the wires on one of the wound coils should be the input power supply? If that's true (and I can't yet conceive another connection) it would mean that the other two wires leading our of the Rodin coil are to be connected to a lightbulb of a sort, and are to be treated as a power source themselves? Or is there supposed to be power input to the coil through both wires, in parallel or opposition, and if so, how would one tap the free energy and would it be more than the power consumed by the input source?

Thanks ahead of time for any answers you post.  ;D

Offline jadaro2600

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  • Posts: 1254
Re: Questions About The Rodin Coil
« Reply #1 on: April 08, 2009, 06:36:43 AM »
1:  I don't think anyone is claiming that, it's an interesting coil, that is all - and; well, it's not just the Rodin coil, it's about what you attach to it.

2: There are youtube demonstration of the Rodin coil, it demonstrates placing a magnet in the center and then running a current through the wire - subsequently the magnet vibrates.

3: This isn't a funny informed answer, but I would assume that the Rodin is a unique bifilar wound coil, in that the two ends are connected. so that the current flows in two different directions.