Lasted edited by Andrew Munsey, updated on June 15, 2016 at 2:11 am.
Discussion page for Directory:Bedini SG:Theory:Radiant Energy in John Bedini's Simplified "School Girl" Motor-Energizer.
Please will you look at the circuit , it works like a sort of switch mode power supply , the wheel acts like a switch with the circuit , it is going too slow to produce any good out put.
You will charge the out put battery , so will any switch mode power supply , but the input battery will go down in charge sooner or later.
But there are ways to charge a battery at the same time taking power from it and keep it charged over 14 volts , it can be done.
In the school girl motor the inductor adds the the input battery and charges the out put battery.
So out put battery goes up ,input battery goes down , you find out by testing
Sorry all the best Roger
can you describe this leading pulse ?
Is it a voltage pulse or a current pulse ?
Where do you exactly see it on the scope ?
Normally you have a very short stray capacitance current pulse,
which flows from the battery into the coil for charging up
the stray capacitance of the coil,
but this goes from the battery to the coil and not the other
way around, so I wonder, how this would charge the battery back ?
Its Roger again , also the scope can mislead you ,
you can find the circuit will use the capacitance in the scope lead ,
this will appear as a pulse in the circuit , but it is not real.
Also wires act as inductors, and capacitors , so you can get alsort's of rings and pules.
Remember test equipment can mislead you.
This is not a straight forward thing to do.
All the best
No matter how the circuit is said to work, there is only one way to charge a battery. You must remove electrons from the positive pole and input them to the negative pole.
This can be done by moving the electrons through an external circuit, or by moving them through the battery, or both.
If you analyze where the electrons are coming from, where they are flowing to, and the path they are taking, you can get a better idea of how the device works.