Magnetic Generator - Does it Really Work? Magnetic Generators - A Real Alternative to Solar Power If you’re interested in alternative energy and saving money, you've no doubt thought about looking into solar power. While solar power is still the first choice for many people, magnetic energy is becoming increasingly popular. Despite it's many advantages over solar power, magnetic energy will always be less popular for the simple reason that magnetic generators can't be bought, they have to be built.
Kohei Minato: Magnet Motor rexresearch.com Hokei MINATO Magnet Motor John Dodd: "The Techno Maestro's Amazing Machine" (Japan, Inc., March 2004) Kohei Minato: US Patent # 4,751,486 K. Minato: US Patent # 5,594,289 Henry Curtis: KeelyNet BBS Posts Michael Randall Emails Padrak: INE Press Release Photos The Techno Maestro's Amazing Machine Kohei Minato and the Japan Magnetic Fan Company A maverick inventor's breakthrough electric motor uses permanent magnets to make power -- and has investors salivating by John Dodd When we first got the call from an excited colleague that he'd just seen the most amazing invention -- a magnetic motor that consumed almost no electricity -- we were so skeptical that we declined an invitation to go see it.
7 New Solar Innovations That Could Change The World It’s a tough time for solar innovation. Heightened global solar PV production, especially in China where production has multiplied 17 times over the last few years, has created such an oversupply of panels that prices have dropped 80% in the last four years. Plummeting prices is exciting news for the distribution of solar energy, but threatens to stymie innovation of new clean energy products. Electromagnetic energy shield - Radant Systems, Inc. This invention relates generally to structures for selectively transmitting electromagnetic energy and, more particularly, to structures arranged so that at selected times the transmission of electromagnetic energy therethrough is permitted in a selected frequency range and at other selected times the transmission therethrough of electromagnetic energy in such selected frequency ranges is substantially reduced. Such structures can be used, for example, as radome structures for shielding microwave antennas and auxilliary equipment from externally incident energy. Radome structures are conventionally used to protect microwave antennas and associated equipment, for example, from the physical environment. It is also often desirable to shield such equipment from externally incident electromagnetic energy which can adversely affect the electrical operating characteristics thereof. One particular such radome shutter structure is disclosed in my copending U.S. patent application, Ser.
Bitter electromagnet Advantages Bitter electromagnets are used where extremely strong fields are required. The iron cores used in conventional electromagnets saturate and cease to provide any advantage at fields above a few teslas, so iron core electromagnets are limited to fields of about 2 teslas. Superconducting electromagnets can produce stronger magnetic fields but are limited to fields of 10 to 20 teslas, due to flux creep, though theoretical limits are higher. Magnetic field Demonstration Instructions Note that red indicates a current out of the page, while blue represents a current into the page. If you double-click on any point you will see the field line that passes through that point.
Shimizu's Luna Ring to beam solar energy from the Moon A Japanese firm has come up with the idea of constructing an array of solar cells around the Moon's equator to harvest solar energy and beam it back to Earth. The Shimizu Corporation proposes creating a "Luna Ring" using materials derived from lunar soil along its 11,000-km (6,800-mile) equator. The plan involves starting with an array that's a few kilometers wide and eventually increasing that to around 400 km (250 miles). The goal is to generate a continuous stream of power from the Moon's lunar equator, which receives a steady amount of exposure to the Sun, and beam it down to Earth from the near side of the Moon. It's an ambitious idea that calls for assembling machinery transported from Earth and using tele-operated robots to do the actual construction on the Moon's surface, once it arrives.
Perendev is Tooling Up for Magnetic Motor Mass Production in Europe All-magnet motor poised to be first to reach market. German manufacturer licensed to manufacture 20 kw unit for Europe and Russia. Estimated cost for first units: $8500 Euros. by Sterling D. Allan Copyright © 2004, all rights reserved Pure Energy Systems News Solenoid An illustration of a solenoid A solenoid (from the French solénoïde, derived in turn from the Greek solen "pipe, channel" + combining form of Greek eidos "form, shape") is a coil wound into a tightly packed helix. The term was invented by French physicist André-Marie Ampère to designate a helical coil. In physics, the term refers specifically to a long, thin loop of wire, often wrapped around a metallic core, which produces a uniform magnetic field in a volume of space (where some experiment might be carried out) when an electric current is passed through it. A solenoid is a type of electromagnet when the purpose is to generate a controlled magnetic field.