How To Build A Rotoverter Generator – Free Energy Devices

To summarise: This device takes a low-power 110 Volt AC input and produces a much higher-power electrical output which can be used for powering much greater loads than the input could power. The output power is much higher than the input power. This is free-energy under whatever name you like to apply to it. One advantage which should be stressed, is that very little in the way of construction is needed, and off-the-shelf motors are used. Also, no knowledge of electronics is needed, which makes this one of the easiest to construct free-energy devices available at the present time. One slight disadvantage is that the tuning of the "Prime Mover" motor depends on its loading and most loads have different levels of power requirement from time to time.

It is not essential to construct the RotorVeter exactly as shown above, although that is the most common form of construction. The Muller Motor mentioned earlier, can have a 35 kilowatt output when precision-constructed as Bill Muller did. One option therefore, is to use one Baldor motor jumpered as the "Prime Mover" drive motor and have it drive one or more Muller Motor style rotors to generate the output power:

As the objective is to increase the output power and attempt to keep the motor loading as even as possible to make it possible to tune the motor power input as close to the "sweet" resonant point of its operation, another alternative springs to mind. The output power generator which has the least variation in shaft power for changes in electrical output, namely the Ecklin-Brown generator as described in Chapter 1:

Phil Wood, has many years of experience working with all varieties of electric motor, has come up with a very clever circuit variation for the RotoVerter system. His design has a 240 volt Prime Mover motor driven with 240 volt AC. The revised circuit now has automated start-up and it provides an extra DC output which can be used to power additional equipment. His circuit is shown here:

The charge capacitor "C" needs to be fully discharged before the motor is started, so the press-button switch is pressed to connect the 1K resistor across the capacitor to discharge it fully. If you prefer, the press-button switch and resistor can be omitted and the switch to the DC load closed before the AC input is applied. The switch must then be opened and the AC connected. The starting capacitor "S" and capacitor "R" both operate at full potential until capacitor "C" begins to charge. As capacitor "C" goes through its charging phase, the resistance to capacitors "R" and "S" increases and their potential capacitance becomes less, automatically following the capacitance curve required for proper AC motor operation at start-up.

The operation of this circuit is unique, with all of the energy which is normally wasted when the AC motor is starting, being collected in the output capacitor "C". The other bonus is where a DC load is powered for free while it keeps capacitors "R" and "S" in their optimum operating state. The DC load resistance needs to be adjusted to find the value which allows automatic operation of the circuit. When that value has been found and made a permanent part of the installation, then the switch can be left on when the motor is started (which means that it can be omitted). If the switch is left on through the starting phase, capacitor "C" can be a lower value if the DC load resistance is high enough to allow the capacitor to go through its phase shift.

Advancing the design even further, Phil has now produced an extremely clever design by introducing an additional DC motor/generator coupled to the "Prime Mover" motor. The coupling is nominally mechanical with the two motors physically linked together with a belt and pulleys, but the electrical linking is such that the two motors will synchronise automatically if the mechanical linkage is omitted. I should like to express my thanks to him for sharing this information, diagrams and photographs freely.