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Your not getting it, I already power my house this way.
I have seen first-hand three magnetic motors running and have written
cost feasibility and reproducibility reports on all three. Two of them
I had in my lab and my staff used the inventors' plans to build several
working replicas. We also went and saw, first-hand, the Perendev
All three designs used "Rare Earth" magnets (Neodymium, or more
correctly stated, Neodymium Iron Boron or NdFeB) and our various
reproductions used NdFeB, SmCo and Ferrite magnets. We did not attempt
to reproduce the Perendev device because of its design proximity to one
of the other two.
The results were always the same: they all run down. Under load, they
run down very quickly. It doesn't take very long for magnets to lose
their magnetism when they are constantly being put in opposition to one
Counter Point: Magnets Don't Demagnetize When Kept Within Their Rating
People know that in a car, you don't run the engine rpm's up into the red line, and certainly you don't go above the read line without risking your engine, not just for that moment, but henceforth. You damage the engine.
Same thing holds true of magnets. If you stress them, they will demagnetize. This has been shown in the laboratory. Magnet specialists know what a magnet's capabilities are, and know what the magnet's limits are.
If a magnetic motor is designed to stay within the magnet's tolerances, then conceivably, demagnetization should not occur.
Holds True in Electro-Magnetic Motors[//quote]
I have a feeling between this and the coils, there may be some chance of getting somehwere.
I was wondering though if the field generated by the coils, the many wires coiled together needed less strong magnets?
Then there is the other fun thing:
Tesla Hairpin Circuit - scalar waves
Scalar waves / Ruhmkorff coil / Part 5
Scalar waves / Design rules / Part 1
Pure fun, but it is alarming too as it calls the human body a free energy device. I have read we have enough static electricity to power a locomotive.
Originally posted by FoxfilesMulder
Ok but seriously now....
Who can tell me if the basic principle of this alternator would work or not.
Instead of a water wheel you have a magnetic wheel.
You take a water wheel and layer each top side of the paddles with a powerful attracting magnet.
On the bottom side of each paddle you again layer it with the non-attracting magnet.
Above the wheel at a 45 degree angle you have the most powerful L shaped magnet you could find which on the bottom side of the L would have the attracting magnet and the vertical side of the L the non attracting one.
With this method, could the wheel be pulled up and then pushed away to keep the wheel spinning, or would it become stuck in limbo?
edit on 26-2-2011 by FoxfilesMulder because: (no reason given)