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Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348 hp at 2,500 RPM



 
 
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  #11  
Old November 19th 15, 11:59 PM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
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Posts: 61
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348hp at 2,500 RPM

On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 5:31:04 PM UTC-5, wrote:
wrote:
The concept wherein an "antennae" actually receives the directed
energy while in flight, and recharges your battery bank.


"It remains to be seen exactly what the specifications and consumer reception for Ossia and uBeam's technology will be. Nonetheless, the need for wireless power is real across a variety of applications. From simple consumer cell phones to electric vehicles, wireless power would fill a real need. If power could be transmitted long distances wirelessly, it would completely change "range anxiety" which has held back the EV market."

http://oilprice.com/Energy/Energy-Ge...ss-Energy.html

---


Unfortunately the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient.

The efficiency is of minor importance when doing things like charge a
cell phone with takes milliwatts, but becomes totally impractical at
the megawatt level it would take to power even a small vehicle.


In a weak coupling at resonance, magnetic resonance couplings can transfer energy with high efficiency. The specification results at high power are proposed. In this paper, the feasibility of wireless power transfer with large air gaps and high efficiency by small sized antennas that can be equipped on the bottom of EVs is proposed.

http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/xpl/login...er% 3D5289747

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  #12  
Old November 20th 15, 12:02 AM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
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Posts: 61
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348hp at 2,500 RPM

On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 5:31:04 PM UTC-5,
Unfortunately the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient.

The efficiency is of minor importance when doing things like charge a
cell phone with takes milliwatts, but becomes totally impractical at
the megawatt level it would take to power even a small vehicle.


--
Jim Pennino


A circuit model is presented along with a derivation of key system concepts, such as frequency splitting, the maximum operating distance (critical coupling), and the behavior of the system as it becomes undercoupled. This theoretical model is validated against measured data and shows an excellent average coefficient of determination of 0.9875. An adaptive frequency tuning technique is demonstrated, which compensates for efficiency variations encountered when the transmitter-to-receiver distance and/or orientation are varied.

http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/xpl/login...er% 3D5437250
  #13  
Old November 20th 15, 12:12 AM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
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Posts: 61
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348hp at 2,500 RPM

On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 5:31:04 PM UTC-5, wrote:
wrote:
The concept wherein an "antennae" actually receives the directed
energy while in flight, and recharges your battery bank.


"It remains to be seen exactly what the specifications and consumer reception for Ossia and uBeam's technology will be. Nonetheless, the need for wireless power is real across a variety of applications. From simple consumer cell phones to electric vehicles, wireless power would fill a real need. If power could be transmitted long distances wirelessly, it would completely change "range anxiety" which has held back the EV market."

http://oilprice.com/Energy/Energy-Ge...ss-Energy.html

---


Unfortunately the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient.

The efficiency is of minor importance when doing things like charge a
cell phone with takes milliwatts, but becomes totally impractical at
the megawatt level it would take to power even a small vehicle.


--
Jim Pennino


Yes, this technology is still in the research stage, and is
not part of the actual blueprints which I hold of an atomic,
cryogenic (artery system) electric, stealth plane.

---
  #14  
Old November 20th 15, 12:24 AM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
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Posts: 2,878
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348 hp at 2,500 RPM

wrote:
On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 5:31:04 PM UTC-5, wrote:
wrote:
The concept wherein an "antennae" actually receives the directed
energy while in flight, and recharges your battery bank.


"It remains to be seen exactly what the specifications and consumer reception for Ossia and uBeam's technology will be. Nonetheless, the need for wireless power is real across a variety of applications. From simple consumer cell phones to electric vehicles, wireless power would fill a real need. If power could be transmitted long distances wirelessly, it would completely change "range anxiety" which has held back the EV market."

http://oilprice.com/Energy/Energy-Ge...ss-Energy.html

---


Unfortunately the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient.

The efficiency is of minor importance when doing things like charge a
cell phone with takes milliwatts, but becomes totally impractical at
the megawatt level it would take to power even a small vehicle.


In a weak coupling at resonance, magnetic resonance couplings can transfer energy with high efficiency. The specification results at high power are proposed. In this paper, the feasibility of wireless power transfer with large air gaps and high efficiency by small sized antennas that can be equipped on the bottom of EVs is proposed.

http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/xpl/login...er% 3D5289747


Non sequitur.

FYI there was a pilot project to test magnetic resonance couplings for
vehicle power on roadways; too expensive to be practical.


--
Jim Pennino
  #16  
Old November 20th 15, 12:26 AM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
[email protected]
external usenet poster
 
Posts: 2,878
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348 hp at 2,500 RPM

wrote:
On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 5:31:04 PM UTC-5, wrote:
wrote:
The concept wherein an "antennae" actually receives the directed
energy while in flight, and recharges your battery bank.


"It remains to be seen exactly what the specifications and consumer reception for Ossia and uBeam's technology will be. Nonetheless, the need for wireless power is real across a variety of applications. From simple consumer cell phones to electric vehicles, wireless power would fill a real need. If power could be transmitted long distances wirelessly, it would completely change "range anxiety" which has held back the EV market."

http://oilprice.com/Energy/Energy-Ge...ss-Energy.html

---


Unfortunately the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient.

The efficiency is of minor importance when doing things like charge a
cell phone with takes milliwatts, but becomes totally impractical at
the megawatt level it would take to power even a small vehicle.


--
Jim Pennino


Yes, this technology is still in the research stage, and is
not part of the actual blueprints which I hold of an atomic,
cryogenic (artery system) electric, stealth plane.

---


Which part of the laws of physics says this is highly inefficient did
you not understand?


--
Jim Pennino
  #17  
Old November 20th 15, 12:54 PM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
Vaughn Simon[_2_]
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Posts: 60
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348hp at 2,500 RPM

On 11/19/2015 7:24 PM, wrote:
Ignores the reality of flight.

....and of physics

I figured that out after posting once to this thread. You are wasting
time and keystrokes Jim. I decided to apply the old saying, "Don't feed
the trolls."
  #19  
Old November 20th 15, 05:44 PM posted to rec.aviation.piloting
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Posts: 61
Default Siemens' 110 lb world-record electric aircraft motor produce 348hp at 2,500 RPM

On Thursday, November 19, 2015 at 9:46:04 PM UTC-5,

snip

I hear you saying that you are skeptical of this technology,
and it is noted.

I don't have an opinion on it. It does
seem however that directed energy over long distances may
present a problem to unintended receivers.

---
 




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