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# Directory:Bedini SG:Operating Instructions

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Operation Instructions

Operating instructions for John Bedini's Simplified 'School Girl' Motor and Battery Energizer

# Procedures

A list of mothods pertinent to the operation of the Bedini SG motor-energizer.

## Turning the Motor On

To run the motor, connect circuit and give the rotor a spin (by hand or some other external mechanical input). It will then accellerate or decelerate to a point of equilibrium. At some resistances in the circuit, there is more than one stable rate of rotation.

## Characterizing the Window of Operation

You will want to modify the resistor of the circuit from low to high to find various idea windows of operation.

Generally, low resistance procudes high rotation speed, while high resistance results in lower rotation speed. Also in the higher resistances you will find solid state resonance either with or without rotation. In some cases they co-exist. In some cases only one or the other will exist. Higher than a certain resistance you will find that only solid state exists.

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## One Input, Four Output, Rotate One

Once the batteries are supercharged, place four batteries on the back end (charging), with one on the front end running the circuit. Once that battery has gone down to its 20% from full level, rotate one of the four batteries on the back end into the front. The sequence of rotation should be one of taking turns so that the one on the back side that has been there the longest goes to the front side. Bedini repeated this procedure for six months without ever having to externally charge the system. Bear in mind that your success in achieving this may be determined first by finding the optimal window of performance for your particular set-up.

## How to Rotate the Batteries Without Disconnecting the Circuit

First reported to Bedini SG Yahoo! Group Nov. 28: Rotating w/o shut-off - Reported a method I derived of rotating the batteries without having to disconnect the circuit. (Began implementation on Nov. 26, 7:45 pm)

I figured out a way to rotate my batteries without turning the circuit off. It remains running, and the batteries don't lose as much of their charge momentum in the switch-over.

I have four batteries (each "battery" = 2x 6V in series) on the back end, and one on the front.

I have constructed clips with short wires between to connect the batteries in parallel on the back side.

I take a long enough jumper cable with alligator clip and hook the last battery (going to front end), and disconnect from back end bank, while keeping it connected via jumper cable, and physically move it to the front end next to the battery presently there.

Next, I move the wire with clips one battery set down, keeping electrical connect with temporary jumper cables while disconnecting and reconnecting one position over on my 4x parallel clips.

Next, I connect a 1N4007 diode into my (+) wire coming from the circuit to the back end. I can do this because my arrangement has to ways to connect (Y connection): alligator clip and hard clip. I keep the alligator clip in place, while disconnecting the hard clip and inserting the diode, which has the male/female clips fastened to it for insertion.

Next, I make room for the battery presently on input to be placed last in line on the back side. (Probably a detail I need not mention.)

Now I'm ready to quickly disconnect the battery in queue for input and then quickly connect it in parallel to the battery presently on input, and then quickly disconnect that battery, so the new battery is providing input power. (needs to be quick because of the voltage differential between them).

Now I physically move the disconnected input battery into the output row and connect the negative lead from the 4x jumper set I made for this experiment. As long as the positive end isn't connected, it's still electrically isolated.

Remember, on the positive end I have the diode inserted on one of the two Y connections. I now disconnect the alligator clip, which has been providing the direct electrical connection, and I hook it to the new battery coming from input to output.

Then I physically move the new input battery into position to hook the hard terminals into place and remove the jumper cables.

Once the previous input battery comes up to the same voltage level as the bank on the back end, I then remove the diode insert and hook the connection direct.

That's it. I then repeat the same procedure once the next rotation is called.

I should mention, too, that I take voltage readings of each individual battery just before rotation, as well as immediately after merger of the recent input with the back end bank. These are two stable times that give a benchmark indication of overall charge level over time.

Inasmuch as in my set-up, the 12V is made up of two 6Vs in series, I average the two sums obtained by reading individual 6Vs and by measuring the group of batteries. They are almost never the same total. An average is going to provide greater accuracy than going from one or the other reading alone.

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