- View SourceAs was just noted on short tests of amperage draws, by parametric emf

source of of alternator stator voltages, the conduction levels were

1.57 for a single phase, two phases conducting 1.5 A, and 3 phases

conducting .7 A, which only totals 2.1 amps in total. Thus we would

be tempted to think that the two phase application is in fact

superior to that of three, since that method yeilds 3 amps, and the 3

phase shorts yeild only a total of 2.1.

To start to explain here, it may be very well that using two of three

phases may be preferrable, BUT ONLY SO FOR THESE LOW RESISTANCE CASE

SCENARIOS BEING ENCOUNTERED FOR THE BEST RCB ARRANGEMENT FOR A POLE

PIG TRANSFORMER.

Here then is another pamametic vs real conduction difference that

does not appear at first glance. It has already been stated that the

short conditions, the real currents that develope should model what

happens in the parametric case, and breif testings showed that.

However that fact itself only applies for the short scenario itself,

and the interpretation made here concerning what should happen with

a 12 ohm resonance vs the 1. With the 10 coil DSR of 12 ohms when we

add the third phase, there is a small drop in voltage from the

voltage measurements of phase 1 and 2, where I will soon post those

differences by retesting and by measuring the voltage one phase at a

time as they are added, when the DSR's are rehooked into the circuit.

In the short example this "voltage at stator" drops in half, but for

real current of significance in the DSR, this drop is probably

miniscule, and the net observation does become Yes, the total

currents obtained have increased by using all 3 phases!

Thus we can only conclude that the shorts on three phases changes the

developed currents to act in parametric mode, and not real current

mode, and this is a way of explaining the difference. So here we can

postulate what will occur if we used 3 of these 1 ohm resonances on

three phases.

As noted the voltage source drops considerably so that what might

appear as 15 volts stator when 12 ohms DSR's are employed may drop to

11 volts for a single 4 spiral loaded on a single phase. Adding the

next identical resonance might drop this slightly. But adding the

third phase would then produce a pronounced drop of voltage on all

three phases, but in that scenario with three 1 ohm loads in

resonance, I would still expect the total amperage draw to have gone

up from the two phase draw. We should only suppose that the voltage

drop experienced in adding the third phase only occurs to a

significant degree with the stator interaction cases of having

comparable low resistance values.

But lets us analyse also the possible reasons for this 50% parametric

and real voltage stator drop encountered with adding the 3rd phase

short. The stator windings are made in WYE, but the application here

is with delta output,so when we measure the inductance at .22 -.26

mh, we are actually measuring two stator windings in series. When we

short that phase, only the current in those two windings is enabled,

and the resistance, and possible impedance consideration of only 2 of

the 3 stator windings should govern events. However for some reason

the impedance of the source windings only seem to come into play when

we actually place a load as a output on the phase, but for shorts it

appears with no impedance, otherwise the impedance of .2mh being

6.28*480*.0002 = .6 ohms should have prevented the currents already

established with less then .2 ohms measured as the shorted impedances.

NOW, when we add the 2nd shorted phase the first special

consideration comes into play. Each of those shorted outputs are now

using 2 stator windings, which means one of the windings must have

the combined currents generated by both phases on it. Thus 2 unit of

conduction become 1.7 units when combined through that stator

winding, resulting in less conduction on the single output being

measured, but not perhaps as the smaller actual voltage drops that

actually occur. We might equate the drop in conduction with a drop on

only one of two stator windings effective added voltages. 2 reduced

to 1.7 becomes a a 15 % reduction on only one stator winding, and

only 7.5% voltage drop from a solitary to dual phase application

where stator windings in wye are considered in series. However the

actual amperage drops were measured from 1.57 to 1.51 amps, which if

the above analogy were acurate for 7.5 % drop in stator voltage,

would have then enabled only 1.45 amps, where here the actual

reduction is noted about 4%.

To try and further postulate here we can also say we have considered

two phases, where apparently both of their conductions were reduced 4

%, instead of the theorized 7.5 % reductions accounting for the fact

that half the stator windings of each phase were reduced in voltage

via shared currents.(only according to these postulations) The key

here to accounting for the extra voltage and current that seems to

get delivered for a 2 phase short condition then might be explained

by the overall fact, compared to the specific facts. Specifically we

have two phases, where 50% of their respective stator coils have a

postulated reduction of voltage made by motional emf of the revolving

field rotor, where their currents are combined. However overall we

have two out of three stator windings, not being reduced 15% by

shared lines. Accounting for this then the OVERALL voltage supplied

by the true triad of voltage generation is actually only reduced 5%

in voltage overall,reconcilable with the measured 4% reduction: where

consideration of the 15% reduction in voltage only takes place on one

out of the three stator windings taking place as the production of

three and not two voltage potentials.

Now the further explanation of the 50 % reduction of amperages to .7A

on three phases then becomes also evident by this reasoning, which

when we think and ponder further upon, leaves one shaking his head in

disbelief. When we go from a two phase short to a three phase short,

we go from 1 out of 3 stator outputs loosing voltage, to 3 out of 3,

so right away we can postulate an OVERALL 45% voltage loss for the

three stator voltage inputs. This doesnt quite explain the greater

than 50% loss however, but the above arguments are good for starters.

But what leaves one wondering is that the practice of allowing shared

current lines as 3 phase uses then only allows for 55% of the

possible voltage made by those motional emfs, and that they loose 45%

of their voltage in translation to 3 phase wiring. So now another

problem presents itself because the previous statement cant possibly

be true! Now the bus alternators DO have isolated Phased outputs,

which cost a lot of meoney to make them that way. I often thought

what a waste of money, but they will now be useful for future test of

the idea.

Also the 45 % reduction does not seem possible by simply allowing for

isolated outputs. It should only be 15%, and the 45% reduction shown

only on short conditions, but perhaps here even another consideration

may come into play. According to these theories then the isolated

phase operation of the bus alternator will deliver more current at

short as a parametric oscillator, and by simply joining the three

phases at one wire, the total currents for the three conductions

should be reduced by the noted 45%, because by making 45% reduction

Now then, Watson some VERY interesting propositions then present

itself.

We have now created a proposition for creating a 300% increase in the

effectiveness of the alternator as a parametric oscillator! Now

things start to sound fascinating. Initally on this alternator 3 amps

can be procurred on two phasings by the simple virtue of the fact of

parametric oscillation, where a 15 % variance of inductance occurs

during the rotor spin. Let us now then think of a commutated switch

that when the amperage reaches a peak on one phase, disconnects it

from the wye stator connection, converting it to a isolated phase.

Let us now also fathom that the principle of ferromagnetic spin

itself seems to be verified in a recent testing. The 1 ohm resonant

circuit delivering 11 amps, when the field connections are reversed

only delivers 9 amps, meaning of course there must be a proper

polarity connection to the field incorporated by the spin. Thus if

necessary the parametric change of L could either be aided , or

opposed by spin, and as the no field readings deliver similar

results, or actually it shows the effect better at lower amperages.

If we accept the theory of parametric oscillations made by delta L,

it might be possible to also increase the effect of Delta L by

opening and closing the wye connections to phasings in coordination

with the field rotor rotation. Now the RELATIVE INCREASE from wye to

isolated phase conductions where the inverse of a 45 % decrease, is

actually a 80% gain from wye values. This incorporated with the fact

that the procedure has ALSO changed the TOTAL INDUCTANCE THE STATOR

SEES, may mean that the levels made with a 15 % variance could be

increased to a greater degree.

A lot of speculation here, but it is food for thought. I am revisiing

the RCB experimentation to deal instead with each L quantity to

consist of 35 ft of 10 gauge wire, to see if better conductions can

be made.

Sincerely Harvey D Norris.