## Deviance of Single Phase vs Isolated Dual phase Impedances Investigated.

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• Formerly I had ventured that a misplaced voltage meter might give some mistakes in the beginning of making these measurements. This is found to be the case
Message 1 of 1 , Feb 14, 2004
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Formerly I had ventured that a misplaced voltage meter might give
some mistakes in the beginning of making these measurements. This is
found to be the case for the first measurement;
Parametric Z reading for 4 layer spiral
http://groups.yahoo.com/group/teslafy/files/SP/Dsc00515.jpg
What occured here was that the voltage meter was across phase 2, at
open circuit, instead of across phase 1, which contained the actual 4
layer spiral reactance as a load. In the jpeg 1.78 volts is shown
across the open phase, but the loaded phase actually reads 1.6 volts
enabling .21-.22 A parametric. This jpeg will be deleted and replaced
with the correct version. There is however still a problem, for when
two phases are made in isolation, the phase amperage on each phase
stays the same, but then the supply voltage then drops to 1.5 volts.
What this means is that if the tuning were made on the basis of these
parametric readings, each spiral group would use a different
capacity, depending on whether it is drawn as a solitary phase, or
whether in dual phasing outputs. We can estimate the dual phasing
parametric test giving 1.5 volts enabling .21 A, or 7.14 ohms Z. For
a single phase this was slightly higher at 1.6/.21 = 7.62 ohms. The
limitations of these reactance tests at low parametric values of
amperage becomes evident, if we are getting two different answers
like this. So a real current test at 14 volt open stator was made
where a single phase drew 1.7 A with a stator voltage reduction to
11.6 volts or Z = 11.6/1.7 = 6.82 ohms. For two of these phases this
became 10 volts enabling 1.5 A on the phases, or equal impedance
values of 6.66 ohms. This is 97% of the former values, so the real
current readings DO deliver significant differences in making