Generally, the RotoVerter has very low input power when not loaded and about a 90% energy reduction when under load. The ideal situation is where there is a constant load as the tuning of the RotoVerter does depend to some degree on the load. However, the RotoVerter performance can be increased very substantially by using the techniques introduced by Raoul Hatem in 1955, which conventional science will not accept because according to current theory, any such energy gain has to be “impossible” and so, cannot happen no matter what evidence
Raoul Hatem’s heretical statement is that using spinning magnets draws in energy from the environment, allowing a system to have COP>1 (ever heard of John Searle’s spinning magnet systems?). His method is to use a motor (whether RotoVerter or not) to spin a heavy rotor disc with 36 powerful rare-earth magnets mounted on it. Then, using an identical heavy disc with magnets mounted on a generator to give a magnetic coupling between the motor and the generator can give not just coupling, but an energy gain as well:
The heavy rotor provides some flywheel effect which helps with the operation of the system. Even with one motor
as shown above, there is an energy gain as demonstrated in a recent video demonstration of the effect at
http://www.dailymotion.com/video/xi9s9b_moteur-magnetique-de-leon-raoul-hatem_webcam#.UaGyVTcr6Bo where a simple system produces 144 watts of excess power. However, the really big gains are got when several generators are driven by just the one motor. In passing, it maybe remarked that there are two separate energy gain systems operating here. Firstly, the rotating magnetic field acts directly on the excess electrons in the local environment, drawing them into the system just as the fluctuating magnetic field of the secondary winding of any transformer does. Secondly, the rotors are receiving a rapid stream of drive pulses, and as Chas Campbell has demonstrated, that draws in excess energy from the gravitational field.
Anyway, you will notice that the powerful magnets used have their North poles outwards on one rotor while the adjacent rotor has the South poles outwards. The very strong attraction between these opposite poles cause the generator disc to rotate in step with the motor disc. This process allows many generators to be driven by just the one motor as shown here and in the photograph above:
For ease of drawing, the diagram above shows only eight magnets per rotor disc, but you will notice in the
photograph (and in the video) that there are three stepped rows of magnets on each rotor:
You will also notice that direction of the stepping is reversed on every second rotor disc in order for the magnets
to match each other in position as they rotate in opposite directions.
While this type of arrangement gives a major increase in the output power compared to the input power, the
situation can be further enhanced by retrieving some of the input power by means of electronic circuitry, and both
Phil Wood and David Kousoulides have kindly shared their methods for doing this.