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Directory:Pyrazo Device

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Page first featured July 27, 2009

Inventor, David Robert Morgan, presents the Pyrazo circuit which is an electronic circuit that is designed to attract oscillations from an oscillation source. It does not create energy, but rather it absorbs energy.

It works by generating an extremely high voltage spike during the peaks of the oscillation cycle. This voltage spike is of a polarity that attracts the photons of the signal.

The device can also be connected to mechanical devices capable of converting oscillations of any type to electrical oscillations, such as speakers. When used with in combination with a speaker, it will draw in sounds from great distances. It generates a canceling wave and it can be used to eliminate unwanted sounds or radio signals.

"Tesla's Pierce Arrow device and Moray's devices might no longer be lost to history! The bad news is that the plans are not for sale. The good news is that they are posted right on the [web]." -- David Morgan, July 26, 2009

Contents

Main Website

How the Device Works

The signal is routed through the primary of a transformer for the first quarter of the oscillation cycle until the first peak of the oscillation. At that point (pi/2 radians) the current through the primary is interrupted, which causes a voltage spike in the secondary due to the collapsing magnetic fields. The voltage spike of the secondary is shunted back to the antenna where it pulls the signal in the same direction that it is currently moving. In the full cycle version of the device, the process is repeated for the signal moving in the other direction.

Components of the Full Cycle Version

Image:Pyrazo_circuit_colored.GIF

Components of the Half Cycle Version

Image:Pyrazo_hdcircuit_colored.GIF

Animation of the Full Cycle Version

Image:Pyrazo_circuit_animation.gif

Note the positive feedback loop of the voltage spike being shunted through the primary.

Animation of the Half Cycle Version

Image:Pyrazo_hdcircuit_animation.gif

Tuner in Timer Variation of the Device

Thanks to the MIB for this variation. ;-) It may be necessary to isolate the tuner from the effect of the voltage spike. Beware the orientation of the tuner coil relative to the isolation transformer so that they are NOT mutually inductive.

Image:Pyrazo_hdcircuit_variation.GIF

Image:Pyrazo_circuit_variation.GIF

Design Tips

The values for the components will change depending on what signal source you are working with. The resistors and capacitor of the timing circuit (or inductor, switching I1 and I2) have to be tuned for the frequency you are targeting, otherwise it will not properly shift the frequency pi/2 radians. An oscilloscope is helpful in determining this. The transformers have to be choosen so that their self-resonant frequency is not near the target frequency. And the inductance of the tuning coil (if a tank circuit is used in the tuning circuit) should be much smaller than any coil or transformer in parallel to it to prevent them from skewing the resonant values. Also, with the signal, you will need a timing isolation transformer that allows the signal through with enough voltage and current to drive the switches. Depending on the target signal, you may have to bias the tubes. All manner of switches, including relays may be used. FETs should work as good as tubes. Relays would need diodes to accompany them and each switch would need to be connected to both sides of the timing circuit, because said circuit is decoupled. Bi-polar transistors may also be used, but would need to be surrounded with diodes so that the emitter can be attached to the other timing circuit output (I2 for I1, I1 for I2, P1 for P2, and P2 for P1) also because the timing circuit is decoupled. The simplest case may be an AM radio signal with FETs.

And some more design tips:

  • Unlike Moray, it won't work with with cold tubes. Moray's tubes contained radioactive elements and therefore did not need a heater element. While it is possible to obtained radioactive Krytrons, they are watched because of their use in triggers for the explosives used in the "fat man" style nuclear weapons and the process of obtaining them is a lengthy one. This is no problem, because hot cathode tubes can be used and the heaters can be powered from a car battery that will be replenished by the output of the device. Make sure that the voltage and amperage going into the heater elements matches the specifications for the tube that you choose to use.
  • The tubes should be rated for the frequency that you are trying to absorb. This information is commonly available on the internet in the specification for the tube type.
  • Choose an EM radiation source of a fixed frequency. Good sources are: 60Hz high voltage power lines (used by Tesla), AM radio stations (much to the FCC's chagrin), or a rich band of ionospheric vibration (used by Moray, 5.454 MHz if his 87' antenna is an indication, but there are many others.) Without a targeted energy source, the device will produce no energy. The device does not create or destroy energy, it merely transfers it.
  • If you are using audio transformers to capture 60Hz energy, be sure that they aren't designed to filter out that frequency. Some are.
  • Choose transformers that are capable of working with the frequency that you are targeting. (E.g. an audio transformer will not work for frequencies in the MHz range.)
  • Right on the other side of the timing circuit isolation transformer, you may have to protect whatever timing circuit you are using from the voltage spikes that come back from the pulse transformer. Two reversed biased zener diodes, facing opposite directions, and connected to each other on one side, and connected to each side of the secondary of the isolation transformer on the other side will work for this.

They should be arranged like this: T---|>Z----Z<|---T where the T represents the leads of the secondary of the isolation transformer.

  • On the timing circuit, it is best to use op amps to refine the signal and from those, output a voltage and amperage that will properly drive the switching of the tubes.
  • The timing circuit must filter the frequency to just the targeted frequency. The presence of other frequencies will greatly diminish the power of the device. Fortunately Lo-pass filters should be sufficient, and might be preferable as bandpass filters will absorb more of the needed signal.
  • The output of the secondary of the isolation transformer does not have a ground plane. When using op amps to filter and amplify this output, you should use the differential configurations with your op amp.
  • Most EM sources will barely get their signal through the isolation transformer. It will have to be both amplified AND filtered. This presents a technical challenge. Most op amp filters designs you will find combine a passive filter with a standard op amp amplifier configuration. This will not work in most cases. If the passive filter comes first, then it will likely squash out what little signal gets through the isolation transformer. If you put the amplifier first, then noise will also likely squash out the signal. The best configuration to use is one that has the filter built into the feedback portion of the op amp circuit, and remember, this also has to be a differential configuration because of the lack of ground plane.

Here is an example of such a differential lo-pass op amp circuit with the filter built into the feedback portion: lpf2.jpg

  • It is also good to use an op amp circuit for the necessary pi/2 phase shifting of the signal to drive the interrupt and shunt switches.
  • Remember when driving the tubes in parallel or series, to keep your math on the voltage and amperage straight, and match them to the specifications of the tubes. Same goes for the heater circuit.
  • In case it isn't obvious from the above: You don't need a tank circuit to tune if you are using a low pass filter. Tuning and timing will be handled on the other side of the isolation transformer.

The Use of Other Switch Components

Below are methods of using bipolar transistors, and relays.

Image:Pyrazo_NPN_Switch.GIF Image:Pyrazo_PNP_Switch.GIF Image:Pyrazo_Relay_Switch.GIF

Resources

Related Devices

Similarities to Tesla's Pierce Arrow Device

Tesla's pierce arrow device contained 12 vacuum tubes, which is how many the full cycle version of the pyrazo device uses. Theoretically, the pyrazo device would have been able to power an electric motor designed to run at 60 Hz with no power inverter if it were tapping into the 60 Hz high-voltage power lines.

Similarities to Moray's Research

The half-cycle version of the Pyrazo device made with krytron tubes, and tuned for the 5.454 MHz portion of the ionosphere background radiation would resemble the accounts of T. Henry Moray's device in many ways. It would have an 87' dipole antenna. It would power resistive loads placed in series with the antenna. It would, if left unrectified, cause the distinctive glow in the lightbulbs that was observed. If left at a high frequency and voltage, it could use fine gauged wire while running very cool. Also, there are multiple accounts of Moray having a sound amplification device that could amplify sounds from a distance of several miles.

In the News


  • Featured: Radiant Energy > Power from EMF >
    Pyrazo Device harvests RF+ oscillations - Inventor David Robert Morgan presents plans online for a technology having likeness to Tesla's Pierce-Arrow and T. Henry Moray's devices which harvest radiant or oscillating energy freely from the environment, whether natural or man-made. The circuit also appears to have frequency and/or noise cancellation capabilities. (PESWiki; July 27, 2009) (Comment)

Other Coverage

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Contact

David Robert Morgan <macchendra {at} yahoo.com>

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