Institute for Space Quantum Research
CH-8645 JONA-Rapperswil (Switzerland)
+41 79 704 48 21 Internet: www.rqm.ch
NEW RQM IMPULSE CONVERTER with
digital energy technology, AS A PRECURSOR TO RQM ENERGY TECHNOLOGY
CH-8645 JONA - Rapperswil, 24 Sep. 2004 (RQF/SQR Report01)
Dr. sc. nat. Hans Weber
The prospective, long-awaited RQM energy technology is a new, clean, electromagnetic nuclear resonance coupling using the known and powerful oscillation energy of the atomic nuclei, a new energy source which has remained unknown to physics until now. This technology is based on a completely automatic, intelligent and adaptable electronic instrumentation and control system, which serves to process clearly defined energy packets in fractions of microseconds. We have now fulfilled these demands and reached this goal. The electronic system developed in the RQF laboratory is now successfully in use. The new method works.
With that, the RQM energy solution moves within reach. The completion of the development of this method still requires financial means in the range of 3-6 million CHF or 2-4 million EURO, in order to reach this important goal at full speed with a greater number of scientific and technical employees.
The new RQM impulse converter, which converts a normal direct current into an alternating current, is distinguished by a precise sine wave, free from harmonic vibration and independent from the load to be operated. This is possible because of the newly developed RQM impulse technology, which dimensions the energy packets and transfers them to the load in such a way that the voltage remains an exact sine shape, even under inductive and capacitive loads. This is made possible with an inductive temporary storage (so-called RQSp = Raum-Quanten-Speicher = space-quantum storage), which transmits charge packets according to the voltage required by the load. The RQM impulse technology can also be realized with a capacitive temporary storage, but in that case magnetic charges (voltage pulses) are transmitted, according to the required power. This kind of technology is not possible using resistors, since these switching elements do not store electrical energy (only heat). However, wave guides are an exception to this, and they produce outstanding results particularly at very high frequencies. The RQM impulse technology with capacitates and wave guides will be later explored in greater detail in a theoretical work.
The RQM impulse technology is different from conventional power electronics particularly because no unnecessary energy flows into undesired channels, due to the precise dimensioning of the necessary energy packets. This is not possible with the conventional technology of chopping direct current and electric-wave filters, because conventional DC/AC converters, when they are used in solar or photovoltaic systems, load the network unnecessarily with harmonic vibrations. In contrast to that, the RQM impulse converter serves to free the network of harmonic vibrations. The new electronic system was previously optimized with regard to the number of semiconductors and output efficiency. After the optimization, it was determined that the new product produces almost no electromagnetic pollution.
This new technology has various uses. As a result of the hyperbolic output characteristic, it is particularly attractive in electrotraction with three-phase asynchronous motors, because in the case of low voltage, the necessary power is automatically released upon acceleration and when a certain rotational speed is reached, the necessary output voltage is automatically set, without requiring an adjustment. Only the power consumption must be controlled.
A perfect sine curve is generated in photovoltaic systems with network feed, which stabilizes rather than strains the network. The new RQM impulse technology makes an optimal adjustment of power possible in wind systems according to the predominant wind speed, whereby, in addition to the DC-AC conversion, the (smeared)-AC conversion also can be used here, as the case may be, although this involves a direct current or an asynchronous generator in the case of (smeared - possibly: wind generators).
Hans Lehner, President of RQF/SQR and EAVCF Inc.
Tel. 0041 79 704 48 21