by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News
I’ve prepared this page http://peswiki.com/index.php/Event:2013:Yildiz_Magnet_Motor_Demos
to be the PES blog for the event. And I’ve linked up to that page from PESWiki and PESN.com. (This is modified from the blog page I created last January).
There you will see a list of relevant links and materials pertaining to the demo, including venue url, campground url, 10-day weather forecast; broadcast links for live webcam feeds. I also have a brief history of past testing, and a list of cautions (dynamic magnetic field, propeller); then the reverse chronological sequence of postings about preparations for the demo.
The bottom line task for the demo is to show the motor running for a period long enough to more than rule out the possibility of there being some kind of hidden energy storage inside the motor casing, so that we can conclude that the principle of an all-magnet motor has been satisfactorily proven once and for all. Scientists, engineers, and inventors can then spend the next few years characterizing it, figuring out how it works, and improving on it.
Meanwhile, hopefully Mr. Yildiz will agree to open license a lower power output device (e.g. 1 kW) that we can make available right away. That is one of my primary objectives in traveling to attend this historic demo event. We don’t have to know exactly HOW it works, only how to get it to work.
Regarding the question of what needs to be ruled out, from Jim Dunn, we have come up with the figure of 500 watt-hours/kg, as being the highest power density commercially available today (albeit very expensive and usually only available for military budgets).
Mr. Yildiz wants the primary demo motor to run continuously for the entire 5-day expo. So what we will be doing when the Expo closes down each night is to move the motors to another location (watching them carefully during transport to assure that nothing has been modified, added, charged, etc) where we can turn them on again to continue the demonstration through the night, then return to the expo the next day.
In weighing the primary motor that Mr. Yildiz will be demonstrating to run during the entire 5-day expo, I think it will be fair if we subtract some weight for components that are visible from the outside that clearly are not batteries. So, for example, if the motor weighs in at 48 kg, we could subtract at least 20 kg for the weight of the casing around it. So we would only need to rule out 28 kg of batteries.
As for the fan load, we are getting a number of comments about possible ways to measure that. The comments we are getting from those who have run the math on the propeller (fan blade) Mr. Yildiz plans on using is that at 2000 rpm, it would only pulling around 30 Watts. It would take four times longer than 5 days of continuous running to rule out 500 W-h/kg batteries even once with that little output.
For measuring the torque from the fan on the motor, Mark E. recommended a very simple method of placing two bathroom scales under the motor, one on each half; measuring the weights “before”, then “after” it comes up to speed. The torque from the fan blowing the air will register as an increase of weight on one scale, and a decrease of weight on the other. That info, combined with the rpm, can give watts.
Supposedly, Yildiz magnet motor we’ll be testing is capable of 20 HP, so hopefully we’ll be able to come up with a much better load than the small fan blade. We need something that will not jeopardize the bearings.
Otherwise, we’re going to have to wait until the university test after the expo to get anything definitive.
On the limited budget we’re on, the nighttime continuation of the test each day after the Geneva expo closes for the evening, will take place at a the Geneva city campground, 9.5 kilometers away, where several of us will be staying in motor homes.
If you plan on coming to the demo, and you don’t mind the conditions, you’re welcome to do the same. The campground has plenty of vacancies. The 10-day weather forecast is calling for rain showers all five days, with winds between 7 and 9 mph. So we’ll need to find some kind of canopy to protect the equipment.
Hence the title of this piece: “Manger Demo,” hearkening to the humble beginnings of Jesus Christ.
…That is unless someone with deep pockets steps forward to pay for a nearby conference room, such as at the Starling Hotel, which is just 50 meters from Palexpo. It costs €566/day, can accommodate up to 30 people, and there is a place to sleep for 2 people, for another €390/night. So the daily cost would come to €956.
Maybe after a good day of some good demos, someone might open their wallet to cover that, but for now, we’re planning on the campground option.
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