73Views5Replies

Author Options:

electronic speed control based emp? Answered

is it posible to use a 20 amp 8 khz esc to power an emp? as far as why, the induction pipe from origin clear i found out runs at 4.8v 20 amps and 2-4 khz. it would be amazing to have my own low scale model of their machines for research and testing. unfortunately my research funding is slim to none otherwise i would try this my self .  if anyone has a good esc that they could try this i would love to see the results. i cant im broke, therefore forced to live vicariously through others

Discussions

0
None
rickharris

2 years ago

Get a job, research later BUT write your ideas down so you don't forget them.

0
None
snowfox222rickharris

Answer 2 years ago

have a job, going to college, supporting a family of four, also working on other project making a fuel cell out salvaged zirconium oxide from o2 sensors and platinum group metals pulled from a catalytic converter. doesn't leave much money or time to pursue a fleeting thought thats going to go on top of a terrifyingly large pile of other ideas that might be worth studying into. a pile i know for a fact i will never be able to finish myself. so every now and then i toss some of them out to different forums because someone else might think its a good idea and do what i currently cannot.

now if someone else thought it would be plausible to make an $50 version of a $50,000 machine used for harvesting algae and algal oil at a more cost efficient rate than anything the market has seen to date then why would i not try to pass that on to people already doing research on harvesting algae sorry im done ranting

0
None
rickharrissnowfox222

Answer 2 years ago

I read something else into your original post and apologize if I offended.

Text isn't like speech but one tends to forget.

Depends on what kind of EMP you want and what you expect it to do.

I doubt that 96 watts is going to generate much of a useful electro magnetic pulse in the way I understand EMPs.

EMP by it's nature tends to be brief and so to get a substantial amount of power you need many many watts.

For example a radar system at 10 cms will be using a pulse width of a few micro seconds will have a pulse power in the region of 40 or 50 giga watts at several thousand Kv.

This EPM doesn't do anything other than send out a electromagnetic wave of very short duration.

0
None
snowfox222rickharris

Answer 2 years ago

thats what i originally thought too, but i discovered this reading through origin clears patent files on quantum fracturing, and the had the test results posted and efficiency ratings. heres the patent

WO2010123903A1

basically its a six inch OD pipe with a heavy coil wrapped around it. using a pulsing emp at the previous specs they are able to make any organic matter passing through the pipe cling to themselves. even better, it agitated algae to the point of rupture the higher they went in amps. how? i dunno but im working on it

also no offense taken, im just not right in the head. this is my addiction that keeps me out of trouble, idle hands and all that what not

0
None
rickharrissnowfox222

Answer 2 years ago

All that is going to effect the algae is the magnetic field. I don't know enough about how they are effected to know if it works or not.

All makers by definition are at least slightly nuts. It's all we think about.

I have been and electronics engineer for most of my working life and have never come up against the term

ørst electrical conductor

The patent application seems unnecessarily complicated for what it seems to be describing I am not sure that the terms Anode and Cathode are valid in the context of there use in the patent.

Remember for the application and possibly for the patent to be granted they don't have to show that the mechanism actually works.

I would have though a simple conveyor grid filter would have been a good enough way to harvest algae. Or failing that centrifugal separation both of which are pretty standard industrial means of seperating solids from liquids.