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Old 4th February 2007, 08:38 AM   #1
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Post Convert 120Watts to 15000Watts

Combine 1V @ 60A = 60Watts
250V @ 0.24A = 60Watts

So my big question is, can I take that two separately 60watt power supply = 120watt
And make it give me a output of total 250V @ 60A = 15000Watts
Combine the to inputs and feed it to a transformer
In theory, I will end up with 120Watts and not 15000Watts
and how does it work, that I can send a DC source of 28V @ 10A and 250V @ 0.30A down the same cable but that 10A doesnít help then it come to the 250V
So that 10A itís only available then it comes to the 28V loads and the same with the 250V @ 0.30A

So does anyone know a solution?
 
Old 4th February 2007, 09:04 AM   #2
Nixie is offline Nixie  Canada
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LOL?! You can't 'convert watts'. Power cannot be increased unless you're generating it from something. It can only decrease when it's wasted in say thermal dissipation. To quote Babbage, "I cannot rightly apprehend the kind of confusion of ideas that would provoke such a question."
 
Old 4th February 2007, 10:25 AM   #3
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Yip I know the same thing happened to the man who invented the jet engine
 
Old 4th February 2007, 10:40 AM   #4
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wake up, you are having a bad dream...........................
 
Old 4th February 2007, 10:52 AM   #5
AndrewT is offline AndrewT  Scotland
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it's not a bad dream, trying to explain the error is a nightmare.
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regards Andrew T.
 
Old 4th February 2007, 05:48 PM   #6
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Looks like jacquesl didn't learn a single thing from his first "free energy" post on this forum. He refuses to give up; which would be commendable if it didn't have to do with such a unobtainable goal.

It's kinda sad.
 
Old 4th February 2007, 06:10 PM   #7
AMV8 is offline AMV8  United Kingdom
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Forget the voltages and currents and think of energy.

If you think of the transformer as a closed system then energy out plus heat losses plus other losses will equal emergy in.

Energy out will always be less than energy in. Unless you have found some magic catalyst. I just hope you have found a magic ingredient - I need some smaller power supplies.

Don
 
Old 4th February 2007, 06:23 PM   #8
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How we see the stuff in a normal viewpoint is that you canít have a thin high pressured water line and a big low pressured line connected to the same water line, but itís still interesting to think about thou

Smaller power supplyís generate more heat and have more parts in them, but still gives out a nice output that make you smile, but there must something else to step to, transformers are starting to get old, itís time to invent something better than a dam transformer, but think of it like this, if someone devoted his or her life to designing a better energy converter/conversion unit they will not post it on any forums anywhere, they will keep it private and in todayís life the first thing they do is patent the dam thing just like anyone cleaver person would do. So we will maybe have a problem in getting info about my crazy idea from anyone if they cracked it
 
Old 5th February 2007, 02:09 AM   #9
Nixie is offline Nixie  Canada
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Quote:
Originally posted by jacquesl
have a problem in getting info
That's because you're trying to break the unbreakable laws of physics rather than the breakable practical problems (as in the jet engine example you gave).
 
Old 5th February 2007, 05:16 AM   #10
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Quote:
Originally posted by jacquesl

transformers are starting to get old, itís time to invent something better than a dam transformer

They have invented something new.... they have a buck type converter that uses caps as the stepping device and uses no coils or transformers
 

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