Mini Window Motor/Energizer with eight Magnet rotor
Introducing the upgraded mini window motor that features an enlarged and fully enclosed rotor with eight magnets which allows for more power and faster rotations. The 3/16" x 6" shaft is hard pressed through the rotor allowing for more torque than the original model. It can be ordered with 1 or 4 coils and circuits assembled or not. The circuit is transistor switched with a bifilar trigger coil. It is now protected with gas discharge tubes in case the charging battery becomes disconnected. The user must position the coil(s) as desired for maximum speed/torch and avoid having them rub against the rotor.
This Energizer produces negative energy charging in the secondary charging battery. Negative energy is a relative concept that has opposite characteristics to positive energy which people are used to working with. It is not current flow that is measured in Amperes. It is instantaneous and converges into the surface areas of the negative path of the wires and battery plates surface area. Because of that the better and bigger the connection/wire and charging batteries the more total energy is produced on the negative path of the circuit. Negative charging is not a change of polarity but a fundamentally different kind of charging. The lead acid battery changes over time/cycles. In time the batteries can continue to charge sometime after the motor is turned off. Because of this adding rest periods between operation (or even between individual pulses as in a motor with longer off times) creates greater efficiency. Once the batteries stop charging they will begin to discharge. So negatively charged batteries are meant to be used soon after charging.
A capacitive pulsing circuit (consisting of a high voltage capacitor, SCR and diode) can be added before the charging battery (and after and series resonant circuits mentioned below) to create more of a positive charging experience instead. For negative charging we have always conditioned our lead acid batteries by fully charging them and then discharging them (after motor is turned off) by draining them to about 1V or until a bulb as a load goes out. Doing this at least 10 times begins to convert a lead acid battery.
We have reproduced this model for people to use for negative energy engineering in an affordable way. We recommend using this motor to learn about what we have called the third stage process where we can multiply the output by adding series resonant circuits in series to the charging battery as we illustrate in the instructions adapted from figures 5 and 10 of Tesla's 1919 True Wireless article (as fully published in our Resonance Kit).
Options: Single circuit/coil unassembled for $115 (comes with rotor assembled to shaft)
Single circuit/coil assembled for $120
Four circuits/coils unassembled for $140
Four circuits/coils assembled for $150