Bifilar Inductors Chokes Stanley Meyer 

 

the purpose of chokes

 

are to limit amps. however, clearly stan called them charging chokes and speaks of a charge pump. a cell is not a charge pump. the inductors are the charge pump.....resonant charge pump...... the cell then receives that charge the only way to do that is to charge the transformer, which is how i get the step charge on the scope. the chokes are on the same core as the transformer, so they are charged when the transformer is charged the only way to see it, is to do it.......you need the setup of meyer, or simular i have giving everyone the circuit designs, that i use and don gave everyone the transformer details, and cell details

 

 

Only on a plate cell with the same area on each plate.

 

If you try to use the same inductors on a cylinder cell you will have a differece of potential voltage.

 

I always thought they had to be the same length and same inductance also until I can across this problem and thats how I found it.

 

Here is some numbers that you can compair it to, this is the resistance of the secondary pos choke and neg choke from don' s readings of Stan's vic!!!! Secondary=72.4 ohms, pos choke=76.7 ohms neg choke=70.1 with these numbers you can add the chokes resistance together and divide that by 2 and you will get 73.4 which is real close to the secondary resistance.

 

Even though the neg choke is smaller and the pos is larger than the secondary they still add up to the same turn ratio while balancing the potential. As you can see with these numbers all he did was took from the neg choke and added back to the positive choke while balancing the potential voltage and keeping the turn ratio the same also matching the inductance at the same time.

 

Stan was a clever man I must admit

 

This is very interesting. I am reviewing the tech brief. Is this what Stan was reffering to on page 1-4? It seems he knew about this interaction and used a variable choke to determine some of his operating/design characteristics. Thank you for your information..

 

I think this is what he is trying to explain when he states "Dual-inline RLC Network"

 

I am confident that the fields has to be the same on each surface area in order to pull on the water molecule with the same or near the potential in order to pull it apart with potential voltage. Kinda like a game of tug of war with a rope being the water molecule. If one surface area has more potential on it then it wins, if the other has more potential it wins, but if both has the same potential then the rope breaks. The big question is, How much potential do we need to break the water molecule apart?

 

the 5coils vic..... when wound with 29 ga the wound bobbins look too big with 30 ga....

 

they look to match the pictures, when the ohms readings are correct. roughly the pos choke is 3000 turns,

 

and the neg choke is 2800 turns, secondary is 3000 turns primary could go as 500 turns, maybe 600. most likely 500 10 2.75 inch tall cells in series and multiple vics i say roughly because every wire manufactured will vary slightly, in diameter and ohms. as well as coatings make a difference.

 

i bought 30 pounds of 29 ga............i was rather disapointed when it was not a match........

 

 the one patent says the toroid was 200turn primary 24 ga, 600 turn secondary 36 ga and 100 turn 24ga choke on the pos and

adjustable wiper on the second choke. 6 inch tall single cell

 

 

another paper shows 300 turn primary, 24ga , 300 turn secondary 24 ga and 15 turn pos choke 18ga. adjustable neg choke. big plate cell

 

Note about choke sizes

 

The capacitance is determined on each inner area and outter area seperatly.

 

The reason for this is the way the cell is charged, and the inner and outer has different surface areas and each choke has to resonated at the same frequency with each surface area. In order for it to resonate at the same frequency the cokes has to match each surface area.

 

If you all remember the formula Stan has in his Tech Brief. It is for one surface area only.

 

Ever wonder why the neg. choke is smaller? It's because the positive side of the cell has a larger surface area.

 

Stan siad the the chokes had to be the same length in most of his patents, but that was for a plate cell wher both plate areas were the same and not for a cylinderical cell. His formula always threw me for a loop that he had in the Tech brief. Now after a year later, now everyone has the answer.

 

 

Stan Meyers HHo  H2 Electrolyzer Bifilar inductors  

 

How they work

Published on 20 Feb 2016

Distilled Water cell have surface, as much Meyer's Water Injector!

 

Advance Circuit diagram:   HERE 
 

The "Real direction" of 8XA Bifilar Inductors: Here

 

 

Stanley Meyer's VIC calculations: Here 

 

Stanley Meyer's 8XA Circuit diagrams:

Here 1 

Here 2

 

Cell Resonance - Dynamic voltage potential: Here

 

Thermal energy of Distilled Water: Here

Stan Meyers 8xa Bifilar Circuit plan design
Stan Meyers 8xa Bifilar Circuit plan design
Stan Meyers 8xa Bifilar Circuit plan design
Stan Meyers 8xa Bifilar Circuit plan design

If PIctures do not appear they can be downloaded links above 

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Stan Meyers 8xa Bifilar Circuit plan design

 

Stanley Meyer's 8XA with Bifilar inductor:
http://prikachi.com/images/247/7141247U.jpg

 

Andrija Puharich circuit diagram with two inductors:
http://prikachi.com/images/157/7142157n.png

 

My modifying circuit diagram with MOSFET:
http://prikachi.com/images/24/7142024W.jpg

 

Andrija Puharich Patent US 4,394,230:
http://open-source-energy.org/files/rwg42985/russ/Patents/Andrija%20Puharich-US4394230.pdf

t you.