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• # Linear Motion Mechanism For Clean Energy Cheaper Than Coal

Discussion in 'The main mechanical design forum' started by Jigar Patel, Jul 8, 2014.

1. ### Jigar PatelMember

Joined:
Nov 2012
Posts:
9
0

You can see linear motion. It is different. I apply force on second slider using first slider.First slider is not moving exactly with the second slider. First slider moves little bit and help to move second slider 6 times length at 70 % force. You can find detail research description and videos at http://mechanicalresearch.info/

Last edited by a moderator: Jun 17, 2016
2.
3. ### LochnagarWell-Known Member

Joined:
Feb 2011
Posts:
157
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Hi Jigar,

I am sorry to tell you that you haven't "developed" anything new - or revolutionary - let me explain by giving you a simple example.

If you take a simple chain drive - with lets say 10 teeth on the driving sprocket (and an input torque of 50Nm @ 60 revs per minute) - and lets say 20 teeth on the driven sprocket. Lets assume a chain drive efficiency of 90%.

Then we have:-

Input power = 50 (Nm) x (60 x 2 x pi / 60)(rads/s) = 314 Watts

Output torque = 50(Nm) x (20 / 10) x 0.9 (efficiency) = 90 Nm

Output speed = 60(rpm) / (20 / 10) = 30 rpm

Output power = 90 (Nm) x (30 x 2 x pi /60)(rads/s) = 282.6 Watts

So as you can see above - the output power is 90% of the input power.

What you have done - is worked out that you have a mechanism that gives you torque multiplication (just like the chain drive above gives you torque multiplication) - but that doesn't give you a system that gives you more power out - as illustrated above.

The bottom line is simple (which you should remember from university) - which is the conservation of energy principle - which in simple terms means you can't get more energy out than you put in.

Hope this helps.