Author Topic: Stanley A Meyer and The Staircasing Effect  (Read 125 times)

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Stanley A Meyer and The Staircasing Effect
« on: April 04, 2021, 22:53:03 pm »
One concept is to use smaller epg units to power larger units  which
in turn would power fewer  but very large units instead of using multiple EPGs of
the same size in a branched generation network or parallel
 network
It would partly depend upon the cost of let's say making 10  1 Kw devices versus  1  10Kw  device.

As I remember Stan used to call it the Law of Economics in his laboratory and promotional presentations

Stanley Meyer created a number of inventions  in which  the concept "staircasing" energy was the method to achieve the desired result'


When making HHO, the VIC and resonance  along with "laser" energy was used to increase the energy of the water molecule and
 to a point where the forces holding the molecule together were out of balance with the forces causing the
 water molecule to break apart

The stacked resonant cavities was another instance where each level was fed into another level
to add more energy and so on..

Now let's examine the concept of EPG staircasing

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So let's build four EPGs  all the same with a C.O.P.  (coefficient of power)  of 3 and because of the way that they or constructed
the input is limited to 1Kw and that the output windings can tolerate 3 Kw before melting of wire or dielectric breakdown and
insulation failure But we want to run them close to maximum capacity     Assume linear COP  vs Input

Parallel Network

One way of using the 4 EPG's is to wire them individually  4Kw needed for input an yielding 12 Kw  8Kw gain


Now suppose you wire them with 1 EPGs out put driving the input to three other EPG's
In this case, The input for this branched array is 1Kw but each of the 3 EPG's in the second  "bank" or tier
provide 3Kw  output    3units times 3 = 9kw   - 1Kw = 8 Kw
Branching series
In both cases the  net power output is the same 8Kw, but the input requirement is 4Kw in the first case but
only 1 Kw in the second.   Both these systems are tied to the power grid for initial input


Now lets hook up 13 identical EPG's operating at the maximum, all separate circuits 13Kw input 39Kw output
26Kw net  (powered by the grid)

Now lets hook them up in 3 tiers   1 3 9  branched circuit  Input for 1st tier 1Kw Output 3Kw
which is used to provide input for the 3 EPGs in the second tier 9Kw output   
which is used to provide input for the 9 EPGs in the third tier   27Kw     -1 Kw input needed for powering
the first tier   26Kw net if powered by the grid

So now in the case of three tier systems in which all of the EPGs are being operated to full capacity
the input required from the grid is 13Kw in a parallel configuration vs 1KW  in a branched
series configuration with the net  power the same 26Kw

   
Feedback loop  Standalone Units

 If 1Kw of power is tapped from the final tier of one of the EPGs in  a branched circuit as a feedback power
as an input  would this be a self sustaining power unit ?
1 Kw input is needed as an input for a branched system, 26 KW  would be net power

If  1 Kw is tapped from the output of a parallel arrangement of 13 EPG's, would this be a self sustaining circuit?

If 1/13th Kw is the input for 13 individual EPGS the power output would be 13 x 1/13 kw x 3 or 3Kw?

Is the branching circuit the preferred configuration? Does everything short out or is it a collapsing circuit??

Branching circuit    exponential   sigma ( 1+COP to first power ,COP squared ,COP cubed, ..COP nth = number of EPGs
Parallel                      n
Material cost           same for either circuit
With more tiers smaller the percent of first stage input to total output for self sustaining needed?

Perhaps in branched series networks, if resources are limited, attention should be on having the most efficient or greater COP units in the first tiers
so that this extra energy is cascaded into lower cost and less efficient EPG in the next tiers.

This is analogous to pandemic control measures, spend resources at the beginning of an outbreak, rather then try to deal with it after it has branched
out into the wider community
« Last Edit: April 07, 2021, 13:49:03 pm by jim miller »