Author Topic: Voltage Intensifier Circuit  (Read 46087 times)

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #64 on: May 03, 2010, 16:50:39 pm »
Ah yes, i remember now, what is your current status?
Making the resonance cell first. Then see if the Delrin has different effect on capacitance.
br,
Webmug

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #65 on: May 05, 2010, 07:55:57 am »
Have you had any time to test anything lately,, any info for us yet?

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #66 on: May 05, 2010, 14:43:35 pm »
I tried winding a step up transformer from a coil from a motor out of a microwave, by using this coil as a secondary and putting a primary on it, however it got really hot, either because the primary was too small, or the core doesn't like the hight frequency.

I've haven't had as much spare time in the last few days but I am planning on getting some wire to make another step up transformer, I just have to design what i want to build.

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #67 on: May 06, 2010, 04:54:53 am »
Well, There's Nothing wrong with the transformer I built. The secondary winding is Perfectly wrapped on that core all the way around.

I was only pointing out that a much smaller Torroidal core can create higher voltages at higher ampers. The core I sent you contains about 5 times more wire on its secondary than the normal meyer core. Have you read its resistance? 

If you have to choose between looking around for objects to make a transformer , Chances are you're not going to beat the transformer I've sent. I was basically saying that the transformer I sent isn't the greatest for the project as the smaller one would've been, But its not the worst eather.. "Its worthy to test with." But its not the best as the choke I sent you would be a "Perfect transformer," Not only because of its size, But also because of its unknown (Core material) which seems to be right on the dot for this type of circuit, where the big core, its material is a bit off.
 

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #68 on: May 06, 2010, 05:41:29 am »
Yea, I think by building a transformer/chokes of my own design and trying to still get the same results as with your transformer will help me understand it better, and then be able to build on that knowledge to advance the system. I'd like to find out what kind of core material it is too. I should get some wire tomorrow and then have it to wind some coils over the weekend... there are a handful of things i'm planning on trying.


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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #69 on: May 06, 2010, 08:40:43 am »
That`s the only way that will enable us to replicate this phenomenon. We should have known core types.

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #70 on: May 06, 2010, 22:14:45 pm »
I just made a new set of chokes, they allow the light to light up in parallel with the cell with tap water, high voltage shown across the water, producing gas.

These chokes are wound on a flyback core out of a computer monitor, 24 gage (0.022"), bifilar, 4 rows, 27 turns per coil per row (54 turns per row total), insulation paper between each row. That adds up to 108 turns per choke, 216 turns total.

These chokes are NOISY!!!! they make the sounds of the pulsing frequency really loud, I think I may have an air gap in the core, the core vibrates... I'll try and do something to make them quiet... any ideas?

*Early* Conclusion: Flyback cores appear to have some results, and may be a suitable core for chokes/vic's...

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Re: Re: Testing of Warps chokes
« Reply #71 on: May 06, 2010, 23:07:56 pm »
Ok here's the deal. Dynodon said that in the variable spacing plate cell, the chokes are connected with start wires to the cell, and end wires to the pulsing circuit and ground. I've tired this with all my chokes, and I'm not getting the high voltage stuff.

(The following is with the secondary/choke node grounded to the power supply ground) I tried one of the wires backwards, and then I got the high voltage results. Then I tried my other chokes, the VSPC chokes, and the speaker wire chokes, and my 24 gage chokes, and they all work with the high voltage, they all light the light in parallel with tap water, they all make a LOT of noise, 24 gage chokes are the loudest, and they all show hundreds to over a thousand volts across the cell.

I now assume that Warps toroid chokes have one wire wound clockwise and one wire wound counter-clockwise, which is why if you hook it up "backwards" it still works the same (actually you can't even tell which way is which, but I think it works both ways...).

When both wires are wound the same direction side by side, you have to connect one start wire to the cell and the other end wire to the cell to get these kind of results.