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No part of this publication may be translated into a foreign language or reproduced, stored in an electronic retrieval system, or transmitted in any form, or by any means, without the prior, written permission of the copyright holders or the publisher. Unauthorized copying or translating of this digital file is prohibited by International Law.
The full instructions on all of the fine-tuning methods and energy gain tricks are in the second book titled Bedini SG, the Completer Intermediate Handbook. If you are not familiar with these two previous books, then make sure to get them here so you can start from the beginning: This book reviews the fine tuning methods discussed in the Intermediate Handbook, and shows the operations of a working model where all of these features are optimized. It then goes on to discuss, in detail, the best ways to harness the mechanical energy available at the wheel, using "lowdrag" generator methods.
It also includes a complete analysis of the "Jim Watson" machine, putting the complete design, schematic, and operational details in print for the very first time. This book picks up where the Intermediate Handbook leaves off and covers all of the major details and spin-offs from John Bedini's life-time search for the best design of a self-running, electro-mechanical machine.
After learning this material, you should understand enough of the science and method that John has shown to start experimenting with larger scale models which should lead to both self-running behavior and the production of enough extra energy to operate external loads.
The future is yours! Peter Lindemann August 6. This process involves: 1. He believed that people needed to learn the process by actually building the equipment and therefore has never felt the need to fully explain it in words.
Since the demonstration of the "Ferris Wheel" machine in , and the two previous Bedini SG Handbooks in and , it seems possible that the release of this information will be tolerated by the forces in the economy that have resisted these things in the past. Therefore, everything is going to be explained clearly so that serious researchers may move their experiments forward. This includes a "low-drag" generator whose features will be fully disclosed in Chapter 6.
This last installment of the Bedini SG Handbook series is the final unraveling of the mysteries of John's self-running machines, which have been "hidden in plain sight" for over 30 years. Peter Lindemann, D. The net result of these refinements increases the efficiency of the machine and unambiguously introduces the reader to the conditions necessary for "selfrunning" operation.
These refinements include the various methods to "fine tune" the operation of the Energizer, a complete historical review of all of the methods for providing a capacitor charge and discharge feature, and the advanced theory explaining why this produces a benefit based on Nikola Tesla's discovery of his "Method of Conversion" process. As this book was being outlined in the Spring of , it became necessary to build a working model of the optimized "Intermediate" energizer, so that the additional "low-drag" generator methods could be built and tested.
This also made it possible to demonstrate this working model at the Energy Science and Technology Conference at the end of June. Here is a picture of that machine. They include: 1. Also, the labeled meters, switches, and connections made the demonstration easy for the Conference attendees to understand what they were looking at.
All of these features, produced at extra cost and time, created the intended effect. No one questioned the explanations of the operation of the machine at the Conference. Significant Mechanical Up-grades The SG Kits came with a bicycle wheel and shaft extensions that when combined, were never able to produce a wheel that ran true. This required major surgery. The frame bearings and internal wheel bearings and shaft were all abandoned and replaced with a new, larger diameter solid shaft With these materials installed, the hub of the wheel ran true.
The next problem was the rim. With the hub running true, it was obvious how "out of round" the rim was. This required a laborious process of loosening and tightening the wheel spokes until all of the eccentricities were compensated. This took over an hour but was absolutely necessary. Obviously, this step would not have needed to be done if a molded, plastic wheel had been used to begin with.
Other model builders have used molded plastic wheels this size from wheel chairs or more modern bicycles. Once both the hub and the rim were running true, the wheel was balanced and able to run at high speed without vibration. It could also run in a narrow slot between the frame pieces holding the generator coil in place.
The above picture also shows the magnet spacing chosen for this model. The wheel had 36 spokes, so by placing a magnet next to every other spoke, the number of magnets came out to be This made magnet placement Once the magnets were positioned on the metal rim and glued in place using a "super-glue" cyanoacrylate adhesive, it was time to secure them to the wheel for high speed operation.
For this, two layers of a reinforced packing tape was used, wrapped firmly around the wheel twice. This type of tape is sometimes called "strapping tape" because of the imbedded fiber-glass netting. This feature makes the tape very resistant to either stretching or tearing under stress. Cyanoacrylate adhesives are quite brittle after curing, and since this motor operates on an "attraction" mode, the magnetic field from the coil is trying to pull the magnets off of the wheel as they approach.
With the reinforced tape in place, if the glue fails, a magnet will NOT fly across the room at 40 feet per second! Instead, you will just hear a "clicking" sound on the wheel as the magnet is pulled off of the rim slightly as it passes over the coil.
Electrical Circuit Features When this model was coming together, a number of people very generously donated parts. John Bedini provided the plastic frame, wheel, magnets, and a prototype circuit board built by Tom Childs at Teslagenx. Tom then donated one of their fully wound coils with seven 20 gauge power windings and a 23 gauge trigger winding. Finally, Aaron Murakami donated the capacitor discharge circuit he had purchased Peter Lindemann took all of these parts and assembled and adjusted everything to produce the finished Demonstration Model.
For the electronic circuit, all of the "fine tuning" methods were employed. This included matched transistors and matched resistors and the circuit built on a clean circuit board.
Anyone can build a circuit like this using the specifications in the Bedini SG Intermediate Handbook, or simply by purchasing a circuit like this from Teslagenx. There are only two modifications made to this circuit board for this model. The first is that the single large 12 Ohm resistor Yageo at the top-center of the photo is joined by two more 12 Ohm resistors Xicon as part of the "fine tuning" of the trigger.
This modification will be discussed in more detail shortly. The second modification is the large Diode at the bottomcenter of the photo which is part of the "generator mode" circuitry which Otherwise, this circuit board is exactly like the one you would get from Teslagenx. The specifications for winding your own coil are in the SG Beginner's Handbook, but making the coil remains the most difficult task of building your own SG replication.
So don't feel bad if you want to just purchase this component. Here is a photo of the coil donated to this project and it represents proof that they work perfectly when incorporated into a really "fine tuned" model. After the coil and the circuitry were in place, all of the temporary wiring was removed and replaced by 12 gauge wire, as shown here. This is all of the larger Red and Black wires that connect between the batteries, meters, terminal blocks, and other sections of the circuit.
When In short, it started running much better. In order to understand why this happened, you have to remember that the Bedini SG is a "high frequency" machine. The transistors are rated at 16 Mhz and can easily turn off within a few microseconds. With this kind of switching speeds, it means that "every length of wire is an inductor" and that everything you can do to "lower the impedance of the circuit" will improve its performance. Many model builders neglect this step, but the benefits are significant and well worth installing.
Adjusting the Trigger Circuit The next step was to "fine tune" the triggering function of the circuit. As you probably remember from the SG Beginner's Handbook, the current circulating in the trigger circuit is actually generated in the trigger winding by the permanent magnets moving passed the coil. That means that the distance between the coil and the wheel is one of the variables that contributes to the strength of that current.
So the first thing to do is to move the coil up or down from its original position until you find a height that produces the highest speed. In the case of this demonstration model, that distance ended up being 0.
The machine was then brought up to full speed and the variable resistor was turned up and down until the highest speed could be maintained with the lowest current draw from the run battery, as shown on the Input Ammeter. So, when the variable resistor was removed, it was replaced by three 12 Ohm resistors wired in series, as shown on page After the three 12 Ohm resistors were soldered back on the circuit board, a curious thing happened. The next time the model was turned on, it would NOT accelerate all the way up to top speed automatically!
The added resistance was limiting the trigger current so the wheel did not have enough mechanical energy to transition from "double triggering" down to "single triggering" mode. To compensate for this, a momentary contact switch was installed that could temporarily "short circuit" the added 36 Ohm resistor. This gave the added trigger power needed to make the transition once the unit got up to its relative "top speed" in double triggering mode.
With the Trigger Shift Switch installed, all of the electrical and mechanical modifications were finished. Results of these Modifications: Wheel runs in clean, circular motion with no side-to-side wobble Wheel attains a speed of RPM, which is 8o RPM higher than the speed before the large wire and trigger refinements were installed Current draw dropped from 1.
Since this unit was being prepared as a public demonstration, both of these features were incorporated as a single frame extension on the back side of the machine using clear acrylic.
The frame extension pieces bolt to the vertical supports of the original SG frame using one large black nylon nut and bolt which is also reinforced by the addition of two brass bolts and wing-nuts. The module has 4 small bolts coming out of the bottom of the potted base.
Four holes were drilled in the acrylic plate and the capacitor system was bolted in place. Two terminal blocks were mounted, one on either side of the capacitor module, to lead to external wiring of the system.
Here is an overhead photograph of the Capacitor Module wired in place. The wires coming in from the left provide the pathway to charge the capacitors with the coil discharges from the SG machine. The wires going The module senses the voltage in the capacitors, discharging them when that voltage rises to about 24 volts and then shuts off the discharge when the voltage drops to about 18 volts.
Mounting the Extra Generator Coil The extra coil used for the generator needed to be adjustable, so the coil could be moved closer or farther away from the wheel. The platform shown here will hold the generator coil and allow it to be adjusted both for height and angle of approach to the wheel.
On top of this basic platform, a complex frame holding system was created. Since the magnets on the wheel were going to be exerting a strong attraction force toward the core in the generator coil, the coil had to be held absolutely rigidly to avoid vibrations in the frame and the possibility of an accident if the coil moved uncontrollably toward the rotating wheel.
Bedini SG – The Complete Intermediate Handbook
No part of this publication may be translated into a foreign language or reproduced, stored in an electronic retrieval system, or transmitted in any form, or by any means, without the prior, written permission of the copyright holders or the publisher. Unauthorized copying or translating of this digital file is prohibited by International Law. The full instructions on all of the fine-tuning methods and energy gain tricks are in the second book titled Bedini SG, the Completer Intermediate Handbook. If you are not familiar with these two previous books, then make sure to get them here so you can start from the beginning: This book reviews the fine tuning methods discussed in the Intermediate Handbook, and shows the operations of a working model where all of these features are optimized. It then goes on to discuss, in detail, the best ways to harness the mechanical energy available at the wheel, using "lowdrag" generator methods. It also includes a complete analysis of the "Jim Watson" machine, putting the complete design, schematic, and operational details in print for the very first time. This book picks up where the Intermediate Handbook leaves off and covers all of the major details and spin-offs from John Bedini's life-time search for the best design of a self-running, electro-mechanical machine.
Bedini SG, The Complete Beginner's Handbook
Collectively, we have known John Bedini for over 50 years. Needless to say, during that time, we have seen countless experiments performed by John that are nothing short of breathtaking. One project that is definitely near and dear to our hearts is the Bedini SG. The Bedini SG is also the only design in the entire free energy field that has created a global phenomena during the last decade that has stood the test of time.