Electronics technician invents a new device to power electric motors with "zero amp" technology. Website/articles: www.worldviewopinion.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org and motors talk radio show | Pete
This is extremely interesting.
It's been noted before that generators and electric motors behave very different.
Lets do some speculation....
You can find high torque electric motors in all kinds and flavors. A lot of those can function as a generator. Performance is poor but they do work as such.
When we look at windmills we see completely different reasoning. A flywheel is used to move super strong magnets over flat coils.
People work very hard at both of those technologies. To look at their work like "oh, there cant be any advances here" is just dishonest.
But for some one to hook up generators to electric motors "oh, the person has to be mad!"
But but but! Lets look at a windmill and be honest for a moment, if the magnets move over the coils faster it also makes more electricity. There is no way to apply denial here. Moving them over the magnet slower causes the input to go down. No magic here, it makes perfect sense.
When we increase the electric load the dynamo tends to slow down. So increasing the load decreases the amount of electricity it produces. The electric motor sufferers extra load. So this means the electromagnets inside get longer pulses in exchange for less rotations.
Say we use a really good electric motor with low friction we use it to keep a flywheel spinning at a steady speed, it doesn't require much amps at all, the only current it consumes is used to overcome the friction.
Windmills are most efficient if they spin at a steady speed.
Efficiency also depends on the load. One light bulb isn't the other. Hooking up a meter to the output just doesn't tell us anything in this context. Doing something useful with the the power when it comes out of the generator is what eventually defines the efficiency of the system.
Here it becomes some what of a metaphysical construct. Running a computer doesn't necessarily have to be something useful, lots of our electrical activities make very little sense when we compare it to pumping up drinking water in Africa. We can use the same current to do other things. Playing pacman doesn't really qualify as doing work.
The distance is also important to the efficiency, if the generator is far away from the electrically consuming part of the setup the losses will become gigantic.
Batteries don't really help over distance, those cost lots of energy to transport. This is why electric cars are not dominating the market.
If one was to use a long wire A big surge in demand from a device far away will cause gigantic demand at the supply end. Everything will heat up and losses will sky rocket.
A few simple capacitors may smoothen out the load and create dramatic efficiency improvements.
Making the flywheel 100 km long doesn't sound like a viable solution either.
Biology has a weird but interesting solution to this. Each nerve cell is quite long and they operate like a long array of batteries in series. Say we make a large loop of 2 rows of batteries we put the generator in series at one end and we put the devices in series half way the loop. The power supply will cause our generator to spin, we hook up the electric motor and use a transmission to make it spin just a bit faster. I wouldn't know what kind of efficiency could be accomplished but it would probably be possible to make it just as efficient as nature did.
Listen to the podcast, the man has some highly interesting classified technology there. It boils down to taking away peoples freedom for their security. It just doesn't add up.