Author Topic: Resonance WFC  (Read 47731 times)

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #112 on: March 06, 2012, 19:13:37 pm »
Looking again at the circuit "voltage amplitude control" there is something adjusting the voltage amplitude when GATE is ON.
When resonance maintained is active (pulse frequency) there is little or NO step charge. Voltage is PULSED on resonance never long time 0V but always pulsing between 0V to 54a.

When voltage amplitude is higher in the GATE ON time 53n there is step charge. The gas production can be regulated because voltage amplitude is regulated on user level (gas pedal).
This voltage going into the TIP120 transistor is variable in the GATE ON time, but never 0V level.

When PULSE is 0V there is no amp restriction on resonance, so there always should be a pulse signal on minimum voltage amplitude.

"Resonance Action" is adjusted with the GATE duty cycle and gas production level with the voltage amplitude.

Any comments?

Br,
Webmug

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #113 on: March 07, 2012, 06:30:32 am »
I know that as the engines RPM increases, it increases the voltage amplitude and gate's duty cycle proportionally.

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #114 on: March 08, 2012, 21:21:40 pm »
I know that as the engines RPM increases, it increases the voltage amplitude and gate's duty cycle proportionally.
Tony, All,
 
did you study the "digital control means (signal M)", "analog voltage generator (signal J)" and the "voltage amplitude control" circuits in detail?
There must be a connection between voltage amplitude (signal J) and PULSE frequency (signal G to K11) (resonance maintained) and GATE (duty) that keeps the PULSE voltage amplitude on offset Vn.

So most of us have a missing circuit to pulse the VIC coils properly, I guess.

Br,
Webmug

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #115 on: March 09, 2012, 00:17:03 am »
(http://globalkast.com/images/tonywoodside/Figure_3-11_Analog_Voltage_Generator.PNG)

(http://globalkast.com/images/tonywoodside/Figure_3-14_Gas_Volume_Control.PNG)

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #116 on: March 09, 2012, 14:52:25 pm »
(http://globalkast.com/images/tonywoodside/Figure_3-11_Analog_Voltage_Generator.PNG)

(http://globalkast.com/images/tonywoodside/Figure_3-14_Gas_Volume_Control.PNG)

Yes, "Resonant Action" is directly proportional to the "analog voltage levels" and "variable duty cycle" (Fig.3-14) and is calibrated.
But, do you have an idea why Fig1-4 has pulse between GATE OFF and Fig3-21 has no pulses? (STEP CHARGING EFFECT)

(crossover voltage from two separate power supplies)

Br,
Webmug
« Last Edit: March 09, 2012, 15:16:44 pm by webmug »

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Re: Resonance WFC
« Reply #117 on: March 10, 2012, 22:04:48 pm »
I cant remember if I had posted this before... Even though most of the subject matter deals with bifilar wound coils, the effects are what are most inspiring.

http://electropub.wordpress.com/2010/07/11/polarization-and-non-inductive-coils-revisited/

Quote
Say you have a ground plane, with a 1/4 wave antenna vertical to it, radiating significant RF power. Now, at the “input end” of the antenna, near the ground plane, there is a large current flowing from your RF source (coax, whatever) and a rather low voltage. If you were to touch a coin to the antenna at this point, you would see very little or no spark, due to that low potential difference. However, touching the same coin to the tip of the antenna would draw a long spark, since potential is at a maximum (while current, at resonance, is theoretically null).

Quote
I have dumped several thousand amps through one of my coils, in the cancelling mode, by discharging a huge bank of fully charged HV caps through its small resistance. The first observation one makes after this event is that the temperature of the coil goes from room-temperature to untouchably hot in an instant.

If I do this in the normal (summing mode) with the two coils in parallel, the coil EXPLODES, and shreds to hair in a shower of sparks. This is fascinating in light of the fact that, in this mode the coil has INDUCTANCE as well as its original (bucking) RESISTANCE: this means that FAR LESS INSTANTANEOUS CURRENT is present in the coil’s windings, at any moment during the discharge.