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Author Topic: Running a water pump with a Bedini circuit  (Read 3537 times)

Offline Treal

  • Newbie
  • *
  • Posts: 12
Running a water pump with a Bedini circuit
« on: June 10, 2010, 07:14:08 PM »
I'm new to all this stuff.  It's fascinating, but there sure is a daunting amount of info to sift through out there.  Apparently a lot of people have success with Bedini circuits.  But then other people complain that its misleading sheistyness.  My mind is open to anything.  In the Bedini 10 coil kit Infomercial: he says you can get work out of the system to pump water, and still end up with charged batteries.  I work a lot with biology, and it is my goal to have a self-powered aquaponics sytem with electronic automation.  A system like this: only has one pump.  If it could be powered by radiant or other means would mean a big step forward in food production, even if its a small system.  Even if its a fountain that I can eat watercress from it'd still be a huge success.  Any thoughts much appreciated.


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Offline geotron

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  • Posts: 118
Re: Running a water pump with a Bedini circuit
« Reply #1 on: September 04, 2010, 07:03:46 AM »
Hi Treal, I do agree there is an inordinate amount of information
that is spread out over quite a few locations dealing with this

At this point, my opinion is that the Bedini coil systems do indeed
provide a sustainable return, although lately I've heard tell of
something referred to as ghost or phantom voltage which I am going
to investigate as thoroughly as possible before spending all kinds
of resources on building one.

Your idea of running a water pump from the charging battery seems
like a good one to me.  Another path I imagine one may take with this
device is to use it to charge up a Newman Motor; the resultant increase
in torque used for spinning a magnet-embedded flywheel against coils,
similar to what can be found in a Wind Power Generator.