# The Konzen Pulse Motor Part 1

A previous article on this device

NEW DUAL-CAP CIRCUIT BEING USED NOW IN TESTS:

RECYCLING ENERGY:
Important and very useful back-EMF recirculation circuits extracting from the MOTOR coils - this can charge-up three batteries as the motor drains another one - a switching circuit can then be made to keep the battery supplying power to the motor always fresh. Add the output of the pickup windings, high-voltage "splatter" coils and then the output of the shaft and you will have over-unity from this motor design:

New motor circuit with no back EMF circuits shown for simplicitys sake...NOTE purple "bypass" wire - this will greatly increase the power of the motor:

Here is the up-to-the-minute circuit I use right now - the very big caps in the circuit shown lower the current-draw in the pulses to the motor to only .5 amp sawtooth peaks to the pulse that enters the motor as seen on an oscilloscope.
Considering that the volts-applied is 12V and a 10% duty cycle, this means the "MEAN" WATTS INPUT would be approximated with this formula considering the the pulses to be square waves for simple math:
12Volts X .5Amps X .1 duty cycle = .6WATTS INPUT

PRONY BRAKE TEST OF NEW MOTOR USING NEW CIRCUIT:
Under load at 800rpm, the motors shaft will push 10 grams on the one-foot prony brake. This translates to 2.2watts output form the shaft in mechanical power at this speed and load.

MORE SCOPE SHOTS:

NOTE: THESE SCOPE SHOTS ARE OUTDATED RIGHT NOW!! THE NEWEST MOTOR WITH THE DUAL CAP CIRCUIT ONLLY CREATES PULSES OF APPROX .5AMP PEAKS --- 5 times more efficient than what is shown below!!!!!

These scope shots should answer questions about what the watts-in and some of the watts-out potential of this motor actually is.

PICKUP WINDING OUTPUT:

Here is how the already rectified (2A 400V rectifier)from AC to DC voltage and amps looks on a scope generated by the PICKUP windings of just the spinning rotor. The voltage and amps draw to the motor itself - what it takes to run it - are shown below these photos.

When checking the VOLTAGE output of the PICKUP COILS, the scope probe leads are across the output leads of the pickup windings.

To check for the AMPERAGE of the pickup windings, the scope leads are across a .01 resistor-shunt which is connected to the output leads of the pickup windings.

The scale of the shunt is 50mv = 5 amps so this means the 8mv peak and 2mv power pulse shown in the AMPERAGE photo would correspond to .8 amps for the peak, and .2 amps for the power pulse.

VOLTAGE FROM ROTOR PICKUP COILS:
(Scope divisions are 10V and 2ms)

AMPERAGE FROM ROTOR PICKUP COILS:
(Scope divisions here are of 10mv and 2ms using .01 shunt)

WATTS-DRAW OF MOTOR USING SCOPE SHOTS:

Here is the answer to: How many watts does this motor draw?
So see for yourself; in the VOLTAGE-draw photo, the scope-divisions are set at .5V and 5ms... The probe-leads are across the motor-battery in the VOLTAGE-draw photo.

In the AMPERAGE-draw photo of the motor-battery, the scope probe-leads are instead across a .01 resistor-shunt in series from the battery to the motor. The scale of this shunt is 50mv = 5 amps, so the amperage-pulse shown in the photo of a 25mv draw corresponds to a peak-amp-draw of 2.5 amps for the same 1.75ms pulse.
In the AMPERAGE-draw of motor battery photo, the scope divisions are set at 2ms and 50mv.
The duty cycle is calculated at approx. 10% for these tests. Please study the photos below:

VOLTAGE:

AMPERAGE:

NOTE:
The watts-draw to the motor in simplified math, first by disregarding the extreme peaks, and again making the pulses into simple square-waves would be this:
Considering a 10% duty cycle, 11.2V(taken across battery) x 2.5A x .10 duty cycle = estimated 2.8WATTS DRAW into the motor during these tests.

There is still the stator coils pickup coil output to look at too - later on that.

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