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Directory:Bedini SG:Replications:PES:Sterling Allan:Data:Exp6

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You are here: PES Network > PESWiki > Directory > Bedini SG > Replications > PES > Sterling D. Allan > Data > Experiment 6.x


EXPERIMENT 6.X

DATA from Sterling D. Allan's sixth series of experiments on his Replication of John Bedini's "School Girl Radiant Energy Circuit and Motor"

Experimental Set-up by Sterling Allan, Oct. 23, 2004
Experimental Set-up by Sterling Allan, Oct. 23, 2004
Overview 
This is a follow-up to the 5.x series experiments in which a solid state resonant effect was stumbled onto in a system that is designed to have a rotor provide the charging pulses.
The first part of the 6.x series experiments by Sterling Allan are a determination of the window where solid state (no wheel rotation, but circuit activation by resonance) generation can take place. Then, we will see which of those is most optimal for charging. Batteries #3 be on the input side because it was injured in Exp. 4.4 (discharged to 2.55 volts), and will be receiving a trickle charge while running the supercharge process. On the receiving end will be Batteries #5 (factory new), #6 (factory new), then #4 (once voltage level reaches that which 4 is presently at. Batteries All are 6V Panasonic Sealed 4.2 Ah/20 h.

Highlights

  • The window, in my set-up, for detectable solid state resonance, is between 2.25k ohm and about 14.75k ohms.
  • I'm drawing
    • 0.10 amps at 2.25k ohms (lower extreme), and
    • 0.01 amps at 14.75k ohms (higher extreme).
    • Every resistance between that range pulls amps.
  • The audible frequency increases as the ohms increase. I can't hear the tone when it goes above about G above middle C at 5.99k ohms.
  • I'm guessing that the logarithmic plot of ohms versus sound frequency will show a straight line. [Confirmed by graph.]
  • The audible pitch of the fan on my computer is nearly identical to the pitch at 2.54k ohms. I'm curious if the added resonance with the computer fan could increase the charging effect. A locked (married) wave pattern seems to engage when the two come into close proximity.

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_coil_in_solid_state_resonance.jpg

Coil sits beneath bike tire rim lined with Ceramic 5 magnets. With a single 6V Panasonic (4.2Ah/20h) battery on the input side, and the ciruit built per specs of the plans here (with exception of ohms rating of resistor), a solid state resonance is found between 2.25k ohms and ~14k ohms. That resonance sets up an audible frequency in the lower ranges, between the coil and the magnet. At the lowest pitch, the solid state resonance is assisted by the audible resonance in the cavity, and goes away if the magnet is moved past the coil.


See also,


Contents

Materials

Per "Materials" page with the following details:

  • 6-V Panasonic 4.2Ah/20h rated
  • N4001 diode measures 5.29k ohms
Potentiometer
Potentiometer
  • 5K and 10k (1/2 Watt) potentiometers (variable resistance) from Radio Shack
  • 1N4007 diode measurs 5.46 ohms; "632" on the diode setting of the meter.
  • The transistor measures 5.8 ohms from base to emitter; all other conductances are nil.
  • The two wires connecting my resistor aparatus to the circuit draw .4 ohms.

Built per the plans presented on this site.

Instruments

  • Multimeter: GB Instruments GDT-11 (20m setting for Amps)
  • Charger: IntelTender 150-6 (From Digikey) [To keep input battery charged while supercharging the batteries on the back end.]
  • Digital Piano: (to compare pitches)


Experiments 6.x

Exp. 6.1: Ohms Versus Amps and frequency

Purpose 
Adjust resistance to see where the window is for the solid state resonance phenomenon in which the wheel does not need to spin for the circuit to work.
Note Frequency Reference 
Equal Tempered Tuning - chart shows frequency for each note on the scale.

Data

Meter only reads to two digits to right of decimal point. All pitches are relative to middle C. "(3)" means the third octave on the scale, which is where "middle C" is found. "(1)" means an octave above middle C. "1/2" means roughly half a pitch between notes on the music scale. Note reference is Digital Piano.

Ohms Input Amps Charging Amps Ringing Pitch
2.0k 0 0 none
2.25k 0.10 O.03 (3)E 1/2
2.34k 0.9/0.10 flicker 0.03 (3)F
2.54k 0.09 0.03 (3)F#
2.85k 0.08 0.03 (3)G#
3.15k 0.07 0.02 (3)A 1/2
3.60k 0.06 0.02 (4)C-
4.32k 0.05 0.02 (4)E 1/2
4.66k 0.04 0.02 (4)F 1/2
5.00k 0.04 0.02/0.01 flicker (4)F#
5.99k 0.03 0.01 (4)G
7.02k 0.03 0.01 inaudible
9.45k 0.02 0.00* inaudible
14.75k 0.01 0.00 inaudible
19.07k 0.00 0.00 inaudible


Data collected; plot pending.

Observations:

  • The lower the pitch, the harder it is to get it to start just by connecting the circuit.
  • The 2.25k ohm setting will not ring / draw current / charge the output batteries, unless a higher tone is first attained, then the tone brought down through the potentiometer (adjustible resistor). Apparently, the existing resonance of the higher frequencies serves to jump start the lower frequencies as the nob is turned downward.
  • The 2.25k ohm resonance stops if the magnet is moved out of position from being over it. Apparently the artifact audible resonance within the cavity is what keeps the coil resonance going. This is not true of the higher frequencies. They will run independent of the magnet being above the coil.
  • As the potentiometer is tuned downward or upward within the audible frequency resonant range, the tones grow loud and soft as specific pitches are hit. Between those pitches it grows less loud. This is most pronounced in the lower frequencies (lower ohms).
  • The loudest pitch is at 3.60k ohms, which rings at C# (-) an octave above middle C.
  • I'm guessing that the setting at 19.07 ohms would be audible to someone with better hearing. Watching what it does to the battery will be the real test as to whether current is flowing.

Exp. 6.2

Purpose 
Supercharge batteries using the optimal solid state window -- looking for the window in the process.

Data being taken now, Oct. 24, 2004, am

Coming Reports

  • Video (3.2Mb avi) showing tuning aparatus and coil resonance with computer fan pitch. Video needs description.
  • Plotting change in ohms to change in amps. Logarithmic identity.
  • Data from charging of batteries in the solid state mode, resonant with the fan on my computer. Appears to charge faster.

Follow-up

I would like to see what happens if a system is built in which one coil rotates the wheel and charges output batteries, while the other coil is in solid state resonance. The two would need to be in a harmonics relationship so that their vibrations worked in synchrony. What would happen in the receiving batteries? They would not only be receiving their regular pulse, but they would also be receiving the supplemental pulse. This would be far more pronounced in the solid state set-up than the other.

Charts

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_0-1kOhms_v_Amps_041018_148.gif
0 - 1000 Ohms (x) versus amps (y), plotted on non-logarithmic paper.

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_Ohms_v_Amps_v_RPM_041018_150.gif
0 - 1000 Ohms (x, logarithmic) versus amps (y,left) and rpm (y,right), plotted on semi-logarithmic paper.

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_solid_state_Ohms_v_MusicScale_041023_crop_100.gif
2.3k - 5k Ohms (x, logarithmic) versus not pitch, plotted on semi-logarithmic paper (note frequency is logarithmic as well.

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_solid_state_Ohms_v_Amps_041024_140.gif
2k - 20k Ohms (x, logarithmic) versus amps (y), plotted on semi-logarithmic paper.

Image:SDA_Bedini_SG_solid_state_Ohms_v_Amps_two_voltage_levels_two_curves_041024_140.gif
2k - 20k Ohms (x, logarithmic) versus amps (y), plotted on semi-logarithmic paper, later, at lower voltage. Noticed two different amperages that give 0.01 amps.

See also


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