The rpm s go up faster than the load power drawn .... and i don t think nichrome resistance is constant through its temp range. To: email@example.comMessage 1 of 66 , Feb 27, 2011View SourceThe rpm's go up faster than the load power drawn .... and i don't think nichrome resistance is constant through its temp range.
Date: Sun, 27 Feb 2011 08:00:13 +0000
Subject: [axialflux] Re: Need for load control
Simplistic put down!!
My friend would say, so, you have a heater connected, wind gust, higher speed, heater will draw more current, more load automatically, so where's the problem.
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Michael" <mike_burgess@...> wrote:
> > can someone please direct me to a document that clearly explains the need for load control with a small wind generator.
> > I know it is required, but I cant explain it well enough to a friend who reckons it should be possible to connect the generator directly to a heating element and it would self regulate.
> > I have come across good explanations in the past but cant lay my hands on it now.
> > Tia,
> > Mike.
> No doc needed:
> When windmill exceeds it's rated speed, it comes apart.
> Add load, to match current wind speed, everything is fine
> Introduce wind gust, keep load same = excessive speed = bits & pieces.
your statement is correct, i concur. thanks for reminding me the neg. terminal produces the H2 the hho i spoke of was in respect of the systems where both +Message 66 of 66 , Mar 30, 2011View Sourceyour statement is correct, i concur.
thanks for reminding me the neg. terminal produces the H2
the hho i spoke of was in respect of the systems where both + and - are in the same vessle. thanks for the input
--- In email@example.com, ecomm@... wrote:
> Both processes produce pure hydrogen. I am not familiar with the lye and
> alum process, but with electrolysis, the hydrogen bubbles up from the
> negative electrode and the oxygen from the positive. The water needs to
> connect both electrodes for the system to work. A device can be arranged
> such that the electrodes are positioned in their own tube, and the water
> "connection" made below the bubbling path of the gases. In this way, the
> hydrogen may be collected and the oxygen vented to the atmosphere if it
> is surplus to requirements.
> It is true that the electricity used to run electrolysis could be better
> used directly for other things, but consider a situation where the
> battery bank is fully charged, the hot water is already hot from a solar
> hot water service and there is nothing left to do with surplus wind
> power but direct it to a dummy load. Would an electrolysis based
> hydrogen plant not be beneficial as an extra (non-battery) power storage
> system, assuming it is done safely as with any flammable gas system? I
> understand that this circumstance may not be likely for a lot of
> off-grid systems, and for grid tied, one would be better off selling
> surplus power back to the electricity utility, but it is worth the thought.