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Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car
Posted on Sunday, April 08, 2007 @ 11:35:29 GMT by vlad

General From Free Energy Update - 04-07-2007: NEWS FROM CLEAR TECH, INC.

Big changes are happening at our company, and I wanted you to know what is going on.

First, we are introducing a new DVD product called Electric Motor Secrets, which is available for sale now on our products page at: http://www.free-energy.ws/products.html This is my latest educational video on the subject of electric motors and how to radically improve their efficiency.

It's packed with information on why standard motors do what they do, and how to engineer around the problems they present. I show you how to build electric motors that don't produce any Back EMF, and bring back rare, historic documents about Bob Teal's amazing Magnipulsion Engine. I then show how Teal's Magnipulsion Engine really worked, and why he believed it could replace all other motor and engine designs. I also show some advanced motor designs that operate with a COP > 8. This DVD is 2½ hours long, and loaded with simple, practical information and designs that will astonish seasoned engineers and give new directions to research experimenters and model builders.

Second, we are in the process of completely redesigning our website, with a new look and lots of new content and links. We hope to go live with the new site in a few weeks. We've got new sections coming together on Johann Bessler, Nikola Tesla, Bob Teal, Bruce DePalma, Veljko Milkovic, and much, much more.

There is also going to be a new "Whole Systems Thinking" section which lays out our "Conserve and Use Natural Energy First" philosophy. It will have sections on Home Building, Heating and Cooling, and Transportation. All of the information in this section will be linked to ideas you can implement or products you can buy right now to lower your energy costs without lowering your lifestyle.

So keep an eye out for all the great new information at: www.free-energy.ws



If you want a car that will get 100 miles per gallon of fuel, you can build your own right now. This plan is based on an idea I got from a friend, but it has worked in the past and will work again. The idea is this. Start with a small car that weighs no more than about 2000 pounds. Many small sedans and hatchbacks from Honda, Toyota, Ford, Geo, Suzuki, Nissan, and the like are available. It must have a standard transmission and a good clutch. Next, throw out (remove and sell) the 80 hp engine it comes with and replace it with a 20 hp diesel engine. EPA certified engines in this range can be purchased from Yanmar. Then connect a belt-drive torque converter between the engine and the manual clutch. These simple transmission systems are used in snowmobiles, ATV's and Jet-Ski water craft, and are available in power ranges up to 120 hp.

As odd as this may sound, this system will give the following performance. First, mileage will be above 60 mpg in the city and close to 100 mpg on the highway. Second, for town driving, you can just stick the standard transmission in 3rd gear and drive around without shifting, just using the accelerator and brakes. Acceleration is peppy and smooth with your new, infinitely variable automatic transmission (torque converter). Third, out on the highway, speeds of 70 mph and 80 mph are still possible without a problem. The only performance compromise is found in climbing long, steep hills. The car can handle them with ease, but may slow down to 60 mph or 55 mph during the climb. This is a small price to pay for the other benefits.

This is a no non-sense, practical solution to high fuel prices and is way cheaper and easier than converting the car to a hybrid-electric.

Brand new small diesel engines can be purchased from Yanmar. Here's a 22 hp unit:

Torque converters in the right horse-power range can be purchased from HoffcoComet:

Also, if you want to see what a low horse-power engine car with a variable torque converter can do, check out this link from Rex Research:

ONE FINAL THOUGHT. If you think your friends would like to receive this Free Energy Update, please feel free to forward this email to them.

Also, we invite all new readers to join our mailing list at: https://app.quicksizzle.com/survey.aspx?sfid=17510

Thanks for caring about energy issues and building a better world.

Warm regards,

Peter Lindemann, DSc

© Copyright 2007
Clear Tech, Inc.
PO Box 713
Liberty Lake, WA 99019



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"Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car" | Login/Create an Account | 8 comments | Search Discussion
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Re: Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car (Score: 1)
by wizardsplace on Tuesday, April 10, 2007 @ 12:25:05 GMT
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I would like to see some uder the hood pics of finished car also some schematics would be nice.


Electric Motor Secrets - about Bob Teal (Score: 1)
by qiman on Wednesday, April 11, 2007 @ 14:33:17 GMT
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Bob Teal's missing interview is going to be available here:
Bob Teal's Missing Interview [www.energeticforum.com]

Re: Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car (Score: 1)
by Covix on Sunday, April 15, 2007 @ 10:25:59 GMT
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I'd also love to see some under hood shots and schematics. How do you deal with the exhaust? I assume you'd need to fabricate your own manifold to link up to the stock exhaust. Also, I just can't seem picture how the engine and the tranny connect. Finally, I assume you'd need to flush the fuel system completely if you are converting a gasoline engine. I'd like to know if there are problems with that process, or if it's simple.

Re: Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car (Score: 1)
by qiman on Sunday, April 15, 2007 @ 02:08:03 GMT
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Bob Teal | Magnipulsion Interview [www.esmhome.org] (correct link)

how do I delete past messages that are incorrect?

Review:Electric Motor Secrets DVD by Peter Lindemann (Score: 1)
by vlad on Sunday, April 22, 2007 @ 11:16:50 GMT
(User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
A review of the DVD: Electric Motor Secrets: A Demonstration and Lecture by Peter Lindemann, DSc; April 2007. 2 hours, 30 min.

"In his DVD presentation, drawing on 30 years of his own research and development, Peter Lindemann explains in simple terms what back EMF is, and how one can build motors and generators that do not involve back-EMF. He asserts that such designs can improve upon the most effective motors of today by many-fold, not just a few percent." -- Sterling D. Allan (April 21, 2007)

Distributed by Clear Tech, Inc.

http://peswiki.com/index.php/Review:Electric_Motor_Secrets_DVD_by_Peter_Lindemann [peswiki.com]

Re: Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car (Score: 1)
by blinddog1 on Saturday, April 28, 2007 @ 09:56:07 GMT
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I too would like to see some pictures under the hood!

Re: Clear Tech Inc. News; Build a 100 mpg car (Score: 1)
by hydrojoe on Wednesday, May 02, 2007 @ 10:18:50 GMT
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Good idea that has worked in the past. If considering building such a rig, keep these things in mind:

More than one company produces small diesel engines. Yanmar, yes, but there is also Kubota, Caterpillar, Briggs and Stratton (surprised?), Hatz (air-cooled), among others.

These engines can be pricey, seldom under $1800 new and usually around $2500.

Since these engines are all industrial, their RPM is usually limited to around 3200. Therefore, any car they are used in must have a high final drive in order to achieve highway speeds. This usually means having a five-speed transmission, which is essentially an overdrive. Even then, the top speed will be limited to around 55. If too small of an engine has been chosen, say, under 20 hp, it would be necessary to shift down at least two gears on long or steep hills. This would lower the speed to 40 or less.

If the car chosen is 2000 pounds, it will never be able to achieve 100 mpg with this kind of setup. One conversion that I am thinking about that used this method also replaced the standard steel body with a fiberglass one, bringing the weight down considerably. Other weight saving measures, such as taking out the back seat and replacing some of the glass with plexiglass should also be done. On a hatchback, definitely consider doing this. That huge glass back there is very heavy. Of course no A-C or other power-robbing options will be possible.

Finally, the use of a torque converter is somewhat puzzling. Torque converters by their very design are allowed to slip and therefore waste energy. Better to just retain the original clutch.

Even with all of this, though, I haven't seen that such a setup actually attains much better than 70 mpg. But that's still a lot better than what we're seeing with all of these expensive hybrids and done so considerably cheaper.


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