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Mechanical free energy devices => mechanic => Topic started by: allcanadian on April 07, 2006, 06:51:51 AM

Title: the missing link
Post by: allcanadian on April 07, 2006, 06:51:51 AM
I think I may have your answer to the torbay machine , so here we go-
The wesley gary machine uses two repelling horseshoe magnets, inbetween is an iron plate,the iron plate moves down between the magnets and becomes an induced magnet of opposite polarity.The movable hinged horseshoe magnet moves up towards the induced magnet(iron plate)of oppossite polarity and bumps the plate up with its momentum thus the repulsive field between the horseshoe magnets push the horseshoe magnet down.the iron plate then moves down by gravity and the process starts over. we know this is how it works its a matter of balance and induced magnetism.
The adams motor is not a silly repulsion motor like tim harwoods or john bedini's they are just toys, read the nexus article and his patent, he explains exactly how to do it. Here is how, you have rotor with all noth pole magnets facing outward, you have a stator with smaller iron cores(1/2the diameter of the magnets)with many turns of small copper wire(higher voltage).The stator core spacing is one rotor magnet length apart,and you send a pulse of DC voltage at register to produce a north pole on the iron core. Sound like a repulsion motor?   not even close- you send just enough current to the coil to block the induced magnetism, if you repell the rotor magnet you have too much current-wasted current.The trick is called a steering force, you do not repel the rotor magnet, you block the induced magnetism in the stator core allowing the rotors magnetic field to connect to the next core and accelerate towards it.You steer the permanent magnetic field you do not force or overpower it.
The flynn parallel path technology uses the same concept, take two permanent magnets both north pole up, stick an iron bar across the top and bottom of the magnets.The magnetic fields at each end of the bars are equal, now wrap a coil of wire around each bar inbetween the magnets and apply DC voltage to induce an opposite pole steering the total magnetic field to one end of the iron bars.You input 1 magnet(electrical) and control 3.75 magnets, a "B" field transistor if you like steering magnetic forces.

So what is the common thread and how does Torbay do it without electrical input?
The common thread in all these machines is that a balanced induced magnet can steer or block magnetic forces with minimal work when the geometry and timing is right,overpowering a magnetic field to control it is preschool, it didn't work 50 years ago and it doesn't work today.You want super efficiency think transistors,a small force steering a larger one. Induced magnetism is your transistor, and here is how I think Torbay does it. Torbay's stator is all north poles facing inward, and they are mobile or have hinges enabling them to move(finstrud's chaos? not). His rotor has north poles facing outward, otherwise it would not be a repulsion motor.This seems straightforward enough but where is the catch, we know his north pole stator magnets move up thats the catch. His moving stator poles have ramps cut into the bottom with small grooves in them from the bearings laying next to the machine in a photo. Im guessing that the bearings are on control arms attached to  iron plates of some sort, get the north poles of the magnets into register(alignment) and lift the plate(induced magnet) out of the way. If the iron plate is the right size and thickness the forces come close to balancing, the repulsion is almost free today senior.

That's my guess of the day
Best of luck