Author Topic: Tesla Switch as Electrolysis Circuit  (Read 7040 times)

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Re: Tesla Switch as Electrolysis Circuit
« Reply #8 on: March 31, 2010, 10:57:48 am »
You may want to try the Kromrey/Brandt Tesla switch and substitute 12 volt ultracapacitors for the batteries and use a transformer as the load for powering your fuel cell. There is a copy of the KBTsw doc avialble on Scribd and in the PJK Book Patrick Kellys' book on Overunity devices. You may also find it on John Bedini's website.

The question remain:
Is it more efficient then strait dc?

btw, its nice stuff, those radiant chargers for batterys, because of the structure of those.

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Re: Tesla Switch as Electrolysis Circuit
« Reply #9 on: March 31, 2010, 14:32:56 pm »
I would be very curious as to the results you get if you build and apply the design. If you use lead acid batteries as you may well know the efficacy may be somewhat delayed until the negative resistor change has fully occurred within the batteries. Ref Bearden/Bedini. This process may be somewhat accelorated in that you are employing a series parralel circuit design. Keep me posted as to what type of batteries you are employing.

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Re: Tesla Switch as Electrolysis Circuit
« Reply #10 on: March 31, 2010, 16:59:48 pm »
I should have posted my test results back when I tested.

the circuit is an illusion, it makes you thing that the energy will be flowing from the higher voltage side to the low side.

if using 4 12 volt batteries then one would think that the the 2 batteries in series (24 volts) will charge the 2 batteries in parallel (12 volts) and this is in did true, but the total energy available in the 4 batteries will last the same time if wiring all 4 batteries in parallel to power a 12 volt circuit.

for example if you have a load that uses one amp at 12 volts.

when powering such load from this circuit, it will be drawing 1 AMP from the 24 volt batteries so 24 x 1 = 24 watts. and it will be charging the 2 batteries in parallel at 12 volts at one AMP = 12 watts.

so the 24 battery pack is draining at a rate of 24 watts
the 12 volt battery pack charging at a rate of 12 watts
and the load is using the other 12 watts.


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Re: Tesla Switch as Electrolysis Circuit
« Reply #11 on: March 31, 2010, 18:52:26 pm »
Hello Electrojolt. You may want to look at the solid state designs EnergenX Inc. are using. The relays will introduce a delayed response; but the coils in them may be put to use as a radiant energy sequestration device. Up sides and down sides to the coil relay I guess.