June 26, 2017

NEW ENERGY NOW!: Kinetic Electricity Generator System (K.E.G.S.) Part 1: Off The Grid! Off The Shelf! Easy To Build!


The K.E.G.S. Kinetic Electricity Generating System is a New Energy Concept based on Old Technology, that many are working on today.

It uses a Large, Heavy Weighted Flywheel with a 10:1 Gear Ratio (at least), to Power an Electrical Generator. Part of the electricity produced is Siphoned off to run a Maintaining Motor, that maintains a constant RPM Output according to Generator Specifications, of the flywheel.

This is an (OTS) Off-The-Shelf System that can be put together by most handymen. It’s a very simple system with only a small number of parts.

There are (3) Basic Designs that once perfected will be used as a Stationary Power Source in a Home, Building or Power Station. These will then be Adapted for use in Transportation; Auto, Truck, Bus. And Since these Units can be Scaled-Up, they can be used to Power Trains, Large Boats and Ships!

It’s time to leave the Stone Age behind with their filthy, polluting fuels like Petroleum and Coal.

All of the Design Units use Basically the same parts:

1) Heavy, Weighted Flywheel
2) Electrical Generator
3) Electrical Inverter
4) Electric (Maintaining) Motor
5) R.P.M. Regulator
6) Generator Fan Belt
7) Flywheel Drive Belt/Chain

NOTE: X denotes Number of Amps



Same as the KEGS D-XXX;
except it has the addition of
8) Battery(s)
9) Battery Charger


The KEGS Model C is a Combination of the Model D (Direct Feed)
and the Model B (Battery Fed) Units.
It uses 1 or 2 Direct Feed Inverter(s)
with 1 Battery Fed Inverter.




A 220 volt homemade generator. DIY Bike Generator


Bicycle Generator: (BEST DESIGN) Stay In Shape & Power Electronics


Bicycle Generator



Another important drawback of using a common road bicycle is the absence of a flywheel – a heavy disc made of concrete, wood or steel that continues to generate power after it has been put in motion. In a pedal powered machine built from scratch, like the ones used at the turn of the 20th century, the flywheel applies the function of the rear bicycle wheel in the training stand (although the flywheel is mostly placed at the front of the machine). The pedaller powers the flywheel, and the flywheel powers the machine (which can be a mechanical device or a motor/generator to produce electricity).

Why is a flywheel advantageous? Because there is an important difference between riding a bicycle on the road and pedalling a stationary machine. If we are pedalling, the power exerted by our feet on the pedals is inconsistent. It peaks every 180 degrees of crank rotation, and because the two cranks are placed 180 degrees out of phase this results in two power peaks per turn of the crank. Similarly, there are dead spots in between at the top and bottom position of the pedals (to be correct this minimum torque is not zero but about one third of the maximum).


On a stationary bicycle without a flywheel, the natural pedalling rhythm results in jerky motion, limiting the energy output of the rider


On a bicycle, this uneven exertion has little effect because of the inertia of both bike and rider. But on a stationary pedal powered machine, this natural pedalling rhythm results in jerky motion and additional stress on parts.

Chassis and flywheel may work because of its large mass and rotational speed, the flywheel evens out the difference between power peaks and dead spots. Evening out the power input means that the rider tires less quickly and can thus generate more power. The obvious disadvantage of a flywheel is that it is heavy – from 10 to 80 kg for stationary pedal powered machines – and thus not exactly mobile.

http://www.lowtechmagazine.com/2011/05/bike-powered-electricity-generators.html Bike powered electricity generators are not sustainable

Bike powered electricity generators are not sustainable – LOW-TECH …
May 25, 2011 – When operating a bicycle generator you are basically pedalling to produce the energy required to manufacture the battery.



I found a combination single-speed/fixed-gear bike that worked well, thanks to its ability to hold a cog on either side of the back wheel. The chain on the right is driven by the pedals, while an added chain on the left spins the motor. On the side that’s driven by the pedals, I used a freewheel, which rotates the wheel when I’m pedaling but allows it to keep spinning forward, without the chain moving, when I’m coasting or pedaling backward. On the left side of the wheel, I attached a fixed cog, which spins in the direction of the chain as long as the wheel is turning.



This Post is incomplete, but all the information needed to start changing this world is contained within.

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