I thought i can increase wattage by placing three coils in the following way / / / L m namong them 'L' as primary and m,n as secondary so that when electricity is passed through L magnetic lines of force from that coil induces current to 'm'.as electricity passes through 'm' it again sends magnetic lines of force inducing current in 'n'.so that connecting 'm' , 'n' in parallel or series will give me increased wattage
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The process of adding more coils can increase voltage in series or increase current in parallel but the wattage power out of a single or summed across any number of secondaries can never exceed the Primary (L) power in watts. I see a dangerous leaning to magic solutions in your thinking lohithg :-) Would you not think if that was possible the millions of intellects since Nikola Tesla would have tried and published ?You Can't Get Something For Nothing . . . . . . Except in politics :-)
Thank you all
Thicker wire will have less resistance and you will have more current but you'd need lab quality equipment to notice the difference.
I don't think you can, because that is a power out issue and is limited by the semiconductors in the design. You would have to increase the semiconductor count to increase the power.A
Yes. I mean no. Well, I mean, it depends on what you're talking about.