Flywheel Free Energy Generator Pdf Download
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In the early 1900s, automotive manufacturers were working to design engines that could run efficiently with low compression ratios, and the flywheel made such work possible. The flywheel uses the kinetic energy of the engine to spin it up to a high RPM (the flywheel is not as efficient at small RPMs), allowing the engine to run at a lower RPM and compression ratio. Without a flywheel, the engine speed would have to stay low and the engine would have to breathe in un-burnt fuel, causing the engine to run hot and inefficiently. The flywheel is a mature technology, having been widely used from the 1920s until the 1950s. By the 1970s, the crankshaft flywheel was being replaced with an electric motor powered by a battery, and the electric motor was used to accelerate the flywheel to high RPM to allow the engine to run at its highest power output during acceleration (i.e., when the engine is idling).
Flywheels are coupled to the vehicle's engine or transmission with a crankshaft. In a car, the coupling is done with a toothed coupling. The flywheel is spun up to engine speed by the engine's camshaft or ignition system. The flywheel uses a ratchet and pawl or other mechanical clutch system to disengage the crankshaft during idle, and then when the engine is spinning above its idle speed, the flywheel transfers energy to the crankshaft, causing the engine to run at a higher RPM. This smooths out the fluctuations of engine speed that occur during idling, for example, when the vehicle is stopped, but the engine is not running. This effect is seen most commonly in older vehicles with mechanical fuel injection, which often used a speed-sensitive carburetor, and, as such, the engine would occasionally stall. As the engine warms up, or if other factors are at work, the engine speed will increase before it has time to build to idle. This can cause a momentary drop in engine speed before it picks up, and the driver will notice it when he or she revs the engine up.
I have tried building a free energy generator using a 3 HP single phase electric motor with 2860 RPM. an electric generator 5KVA with 1500 rpm and appropriate pulleys ( 2 pcs). I have a problem in determining the size or mass of the fly wheel to use. could you kindly start me off?
The aluminum flywheel made using the method described above, and the generator rated at 3 hp was able to generate about 1 W of power; this is far less than the 2.5 W typical of the shunt regulator I was using. The full-load power-to-mass of the flywheel-generator combination was about 2 W/kg.
The generator was a 9-volt shunt regulator from a consumer electronics store. It was not as efficient and had the best power-to-mass ratio. I originally used a wood flywheel, but the motor was too strong, so I switched to an aluminum one.
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