### Author Topic: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps (CONFIRMED)  (Read 26280 times)

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #8 on: September 20, 2012, 21:47:23 pm »
Thats the idea but you must think in terms of impedance... an voltage...

The impedance of the secondary that will be reflected to the primary...

so thats why i based my theory on volts not current...

I mean you don't input 12v 1 amp

12v 1 amp are feed by the source if required by the reflected impedance....

Regards

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #9 on: September 20, 2012, 22:22:33 pm »
Thats the idea but you must think in terms of impedance... an voltage...

The impedance of the secondary that will be reflected to the primary...

so thats why i based my theory on volts not current...

I mean you don't input 12v 1 amp

12v 1 amp are feed by the source if required by the reflected impedance....

Regards

Obviously, it was simply an example.  But determining ratios by such does apply.  Whether it is 1A, 5A or 100A, the ratios should be the same.  Current always matters when transforming power simply due to the equation P=VA and again power in equals power out for all transformers (assuming no losses).

The only difference here is that the primary's power is being divided into three output coils.

TS
« Last Edit: September 21, 2012, 04:58:19 am by timeshell »

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #10 on: September 21, 2012, 05:44:21 am »
Yes you are right but not conceptually correct...

What i mean is that the three "output coils" and load set the load at the input so is not that correct saying that you input and this input is transformed... The power into the load is equal to or less than power coming out of the source...  pointless but just to clear out
A transformer transforms voltage, current flows according to the impedance... a bigger coil bigger voltage bigger impedance less current...

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #11 on: September 21, 2012, 12:02:56 pm »
Yes you are right but not conceptually correct...

What i mean is that the three "output coils" and load set the load at the input so is not that correct saying that you input and this input is transformed... The power into the load is equal to or less than power coming out of the source...  pointless but just to clear out
A transformer transforms voltage, current flows according to the impedance... a bigger coil bigger voltage bigger impedance less current...

The impedance may control the current to some degree, yes, but the transformer transforms power.  In electrical physics power (P) = voltage (V) * amperage (A).  So both voltage and amperage levels are transformed in the process.

TS
« Last Edit: September 21, 2012, 20:33:23 pm by timeshell »

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #12 on: September 23, 2012, 15:42:31 pm »

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #13 on: September 23, 2012, 16:35:35 pm »
Hello ts i just watched your video... it seems in the other video it was locking better isn't ?

I got great news...

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #14 on: September 23, 2012, 16:57:18 pm »
Nobody comments on water type. Water varries and we believe stan used well water which is very clean but in his case also very hard, 32 grains hard.

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##### Re: Theory - Coil Calculations to Restrict Amps
« Reply #15 on: September 23, 2012, 17:51:28 pm »
My best guess is that the purer is the water the better it would be to apply high voltage fields at higher efficiency...