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The Konzen Pulse Motor Part 5


The pickup/splatter coils to this motor are not connected to the power supply, and induce AC current simply by being right next to the pulsing magnestism of the power coils being turned on and off during the running of the motor. The placement of these clusters is very critical, and actually can increase the speed of the motor when installed if positioned just right. This motor has NO "attraction" or potential "lock-up" form of electromagnetism, so these coils under load do not slow the motor at all.

The permanent magnets working as a "flux-bridge" brought the rpms up from 800 rpm at .5amps current draw when running through a 12V/4a battery to 2000rpm with also .5 amps current draw on the meter.
The torque also increased from almost 1 gram at 900rpm to 6 grams at 900rpm. Quite a big jump in power with no extra power draw!

The explanation of this new power from the Pmagnet flux-bridges is this:
The motor ROTOR coils still contain "excited" current right AFTER being energized for a few milliseconds, so that when the "flux-bridge" is in the rotors path, it will smack oscillations over the Pmagnets, increasing the power with no extra current draw or duty cyle.

Tests have been done on different materials in the "hot spots" of the colliding electromagmets: Steel, ferrite, coils, and finally permanent magnets.
The permanent magnets won the contest by a big majority of what brought the most speed and power in the hotspot. They must face one way in their polarity; the wrong polarity will slow the motor.

Tested on a prony-brake rig with 6 grams drag at one foot from the center of the shaft, the prony brake held the motor to 850rpm under this load.
These figures calculate to 1.68 watts output from the shaft. With a 24V input to the motor, and with the same amperage draw, the motor generates 4 watts from the shaft.

More Photos:

Rotating alnico magnets and rotating clear-plastic timing plate on back of motor which can easily adjust the exact timing and current draw to the motor:

Here is a shot of the mosfet relay that controls the pulse into the motor-coils via the magnetic reed switch that is triggered by the rotating alnico magnet on the back of the motor:

Here are some pictures showing how the power and amp-draw is adjusted in this motor.

Electric bearing used in this motor made from roller-blade bearing and 1/4inch I.D. nylon "hat" washer. Keep the current of very very low input toprevent these from burning up. Conventional slip-ring assemblies,or brush or carbon contacts can be substitued for the electric bearings to send the jucie through the rotor.

Electric bearing taken apart showing lead wire wrapped around nylon "hat" washer. This lead wire makes contact with the steel bearing race, and is how the bearings work as electrical conductors:

The Kronzen Pulse Motor Part 1
The Kronzen Pulse Motor New Details Part 2
The Kronzen Pulse Motor Most Recent Photographs Part 3
The Kronzen Pulse Motor More Photographs Electric Bearings Part 4

A previous article on this device

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