Projects by members > Steve

Self charging battery circuit of Bob Boyce and Watkykjy1

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electrotek:
That looks like pedestal spikes imposed on a DC potential which is switched off and on.  There's a fairly simple spark gap setup which makes pulses like that, with a MW frequency feed.

In a hydraulic environment, pulses can be considered as clicks.  Furthermore, a click can comprise the leading edge of an elastic expansion which has a potential wavelength determined by the spacing between the clicks.  So it looks like he's using more than one frequency to trigger the pedestal pulses.  How he gets some of them to come downwards is a mystery to me; I haven't really thought about that part of it.  The straight, non pedestal spikes must be the non Hertzian (longitudinal) pulses he's talking about.

electrotek:

--- Quote from: electrotek on February 16, 2022, 04:46:17 am ---That looks like pedestal spikes imposed on a DC potential which is switched off and on.  There's a fairly simple spark gap setup which makes pulses like that, with a MW frequency feed.

In a hydraulic environment, pulses can be considered as clicks.  Furthermore, a click can comprise the leading edge of an elastic expansion which has a potential wavelength determined by the spacing between the clicks.  So it looks like he's using more than one frequency to trigger the pedestal pulses.  How he gets some of them to come downwards is a mystery to me; I haven't really thought about that part of it.  The straight, non pedestal spikes must be the non Hertzian (longitudinal) pulses he's talking about.

--- End quote ---

Another thing about going off of scope shots is that you have to look at them backwards.  What may look like a pulse on the left chasing one on the right is opposite to what is actually happening.  The pulse on the right is expanding towards the previously released pulse on the left, as they move between the electrodes.  Ideally, the first pulse would have a shorter baseline, allowing a faster pulse to overtake it.

Steve:

--- Quote from: electrotek on February 21, 2022, 20:37:00 pm ---
--- Quote from: electrotek on February 16, 2022, 04:46:17 am ---That looks like pedestal spikes imposed on a DC potential which is switched off and on.  There's a fairly simple spark gap setup which makes pulses like that, with a MW frequency feed.

In a hydraulic environment, pulses can be considered as clicks.  Furthermore, a click can comprise the leading edge of an elastic expansion which has a potential wavelength determined by the spacing between the clicks.  So it looks like he's using more than one frequency to trigger the pedestal pulses.  How he gets some of them to come downwards is a mystery to me; I haven't really thought about that part of it.  The straight, non pedestal spikes must be the non Hertzian (longitudinal) pulses he's talking about.

--- End quote ---

Another thing about going off of scope shots is that you have to look at them backwards.  What may look like a pulse on the left chasing one on the right is opposite to what is actually happening.  The pulse on the right is expanding towards the previously released pulse on the left, as they move between the electrodes.  Ideally, the first pulse would have a shorter baseline, allowing a faster pulse to overtake it.

--- End quote ---

Thats a good remark...
My current problem is thatmy scope is max 60mhz
After writing with Bro Andrew, he said i need a 150mhz scope. An old one...an analog one.
So, i have to safe me some money and find an old 150mhz Tektronix scope of the 70's....
He stated that there are suppose to be 2 waveforms.
a 1khz and a 2khz wave
The scalar wave is one of them and is just in the femto second range...pulses

The microprocessor is an ATMEGA48, which is rate at max 20mhz....Normally it runs on 8mhz

So, how do i combine this all together, after seeing my scope vidoes?
Hope you can shine some light on it?

The rest of his circuit is a small chip to help pulsing a mosfet.
SO, its pretty strait forward on off pulsing
Including 15 femto second pulse. Ill guess you can use any frequency for that, as long as the pulse width is very very short


cheers!

Steve:
I went thru my old stuff in my storage garage.....Found my old scope again!
a 100mhz analog philips pm3065
Lets hook that one up and see what kind of waves it shows when i am back in my appartment.

electrotek:
I'm wondering if you're planning to use resonance with this?  The pulse frequency will determine how narrow the spike is.  But is it possible to use Stan's Voltage/Frequency resonance at a really high frequency?  Extrapolating from the chart he published in his Canadian patent will show if the voltage is doable.  Otherwise, the same types of pulses might be tried, at lower frequencies.  The effect produced by a specific voltage has the same wavelength as a certain pulse frequency.  And their ratio is linear.

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