Video Live Test Title:
Renewable Energy Generator - voltage acceleration
17 volt DC power supply potential on circuit added
to motor the generator accelerator.
Test with 26.9 watt DC bulb load.
Condition volts amps watts
Ordinary Generator Load 2.72 1.8 4.9
Ordinary Generator with Light .75 1.8 1.35
Circuit Generator Load 14.4 1.25 18
Circuit Generator with Light 12.0 1.8 21.6
Control Ordinary Light Load 10.0 1.86 18.6
POWER SUPPLY (SYSTEM) READINGS:
volts amps watts
Ordinary Generator Load 3.2 3.07 9.8
Ordinary Generator with Light 1.5 3.07 4.6
Circuit Generator Load 15.0 2.15 32.25
Circuit Generator with Light 13.1 3.07 40.2
Control Ordinary Light Load 10.0 3.00 30.0
Allan Shura May 12 2017
POWER SUPPLY (CONTROL) TEST
(WITHOUT ACELLERATIVE GENERATOR)
12.0 volt potential on the power supply
15.5 1.2 amp rated high speed DC universal motor at contacts
26.9 watt rated 12 volt DC light bulb at contacts
WITHOUT BULB: volts amps watts
Start 12.0 .70 8.4
10 minutes 12.0 .60 7.2
20 minutes 12.0 .53 6.4
30 minutes 12.0 .56 6.7
ADD LIGHT BULB:
at 30 minutes 12.0 3.83 46.0
Light bulb appeared lit to full brightness.
Note: Normally there is a gain in system amperage and much increased wattage under ordinary load conditions (motor and light with ordinary connection usage).
Note: With to the voltage accelerative energy generator test: The gain was in system voltage and the amperage and wattage appeared to have not increased significantly.
In summary there is a much lower than expected decrease in acceleration with a load. This would indicate excess power over the expected consumption under a load using the circuit. Additional tests should be done on the actual torque under loading against power consumption over time. Results indicate a large sudden increase in power with the circuit and once the motor generator configuration (or engine as a unit) is under a load there is a lower than expected draw on power. Possibly as much as 1.8 times with this early prototype.
VIDEO: Renewable Energy Generator - voltage acceleration
Test recorded May 12 2017
A DC power supply was set to a 17 volt potential for testing of:
1. The voltage wave increasing configuration of DC motor generator
2. The Shura Energy low resistance circuit technology (LRC)
The bars in the graph shown as ordinary are with the input to the
motor side and power consumed at the generator side in the manner
of the ordinary efficiency calculations.
The bars in the graph shown as Circuit uses the low resistance circuit.
In both cases (with and without the circuit) the same input power
setting of 17 volts potential is used but the circuit results show substantially
more wattage and power.
There is an increase in voltage and power for the motor generator
both with and without a load using the circuit. The expected power
consumption is greatly reduced for the added load of a 26.9 watt bulb.
Here are some notes on the results:
The voltage or potential is the total power that can be dissipated.
Note that more power can be dissipated with the circuit since there
is only a (17-14.4) 2.6 volt drop with the low resistance circuit when
there is a (17- 2.72) 14.28 volt drop without the low resistance circuit
at this 17 volt potential. Almost the reciprocal ratio magnitude using
The ratio of resistance to power of the motor generator with the
oscillating low resistance circuit is also almost halved from 3.2
to 1.56 without a load.
Ordinary with load
The amps were constant except the condition with the generator with circuit with no external load.
The ratio of watts divided by ohms resistance was halved with the motor generator alone with no external
load by the adding the LRC.
This shows there is more power by adding the low resistance circuit (LRC) and more
available power after an equivilent load is applied at the same 17 volt input potential.