QEG SYSTEM DESCRIPTION 20‐July‐2015
The reciprocating rod is replaced by a rotor whose motion is also electrically regulated, by means of tuned parametric resonance (parametric oscillation). The original intent of the patent (electrical regulation of the period (frequency) of a repetitive mechanical motion) is further expanded through subsequent utilization and application of mechanical self‐resonance and radiant energy, in order to make the machine self‐sustaining.
The QEG prototype is scaled to produce electrical power in the range of 10‐15 kW (kilowatts) continuously, with no conventional fuel or input whatsoever, and can be set up to provide either 120 Volt or 230‐240 Volt, 50‐60Hz single phase AC output. We are also planning future designs to provide 3‐phase power.
Service life of the device is limited only by certain replaceable components, such as bearings, v‐belts, and capacitors. The basic machine should operate trouble‐free (with minimal maintenance) for as long as any good quality electro‐mechanical appliance, such as a quality washing machine or refrigerator. Heavy‐duty mechanical components are used throughout for reliability.
The QEG is not a complicated device, as it is designed (like Tesla’s other ‘discoveries’) to work in harmony with nature’s laws, rather than the power wasting closed‐system symmetric motor and generator designs used in today’s mainstream industry.
An effective way to understand the operating principle of the QEG is to think of it as a self‐powered toroidal transformer with high‐voltage primary, and low voltage secondary. The primary high voltage is self‐generated through mechanically pumped parametric resonance. The resonance occurs as a function of the spinning rotor modulating the reluctance/inductance in the primary tank circuit windings. This modulation initiates an oscillation which can develop up to 20,000 volts (20kV) or more in amplitude, with frequency determined by the tank capacitor value and inductance value in the primary windings. Power is then transferred to the secondary windings during the intervals where the rotor is between pole pieces (unaligned). In today’s alternative energy terminology, it would be called a type of resonance machine.
The circuitry that develops high power in this device is based on an existing but under‐utilized power oscillator configuration, with performance enhanced by driving the core steel into resonance. The ‘quantum’ part of the design utilizes the insertion of radiant energy into the generator core to support additional power output. The resultant power output is a combination of radiant and conventional electricity which, depending on tuning, can drive standard loads equivalent to a conventional 10 to 15kW generator (300‐350 Volts, at up 30 Amps or more).
Due to the Lenz effect, conventional alternators (AC generators) consume much more input power than the output power they provide. For example, one brand of power take off (PTO) alternator uses 18,000 watts (24 horsepower) to develop 13,000 watts of output power. In the QEG, input power is used only to maintain resonance in the core, which uses a fraction of the output power (under 1000 watts to produce 10,000 watts), and once development is completed, the QEG will provide this power to its own 1 horsepower motor. This is known as over‐unity, or COP over 1 (Coefficient of Performance). Once the machine is up and running at the resonant frequency, it will power itself (self‐sustaining).
Multiple Order Harmonics: Tuning The QEG
2017 Energy Science and Technology Conference Presentation
James Robitaille (preview below)