Bob Boyce

Bob Boyce at the Tesla Tech Conference 2016

When you send an electrical signal down a wire then you connect up a coil. You know that current flows. But there is a time period at which no current flows. The potential you apply as it travels down the wire lines up the domains in the wire. The wire is not actually conductive until the domains are lined up from end to end. Then current can begin to flow.

Bob Boyce Tesla Tech Conference 2016

This is what is missing for most of Teslas public information.

If you apply potential to that wire and you remove that potential prior to the domains lining up all the way to end no current will flow. But the domains will line up. When you remove that potential after no current is flown – the only current that you input is what is required to line up those domains – when those domains collapse back to normal state, you still get the pulse!
Inductive pulse like as if you would have spent current. That is an non hertzient event. You don’t create a magnetic field.

Thats what this controller does (PWM3G)

PMW3G

It allows you to drive these windings in a non hertzient manner. So you spend very little energy generating the conditions to allow this to happen. That’s how you get the energy gain. That’s also how you can send electricity wirelessly without using electromagnetics.

Bob Boyce™ presentation at the Tesla Tech Conference 2016. Part 2
Bob Boyce™ presentation at the Tesla Tech Conference 2016. Part 3

PWM3G
How to make the Bob Boyce 101 plate cell (by Patrick Kelly)


Bob Boyce’s triple-oscillator WARNING

Serious warning needs to be given here. The combination of sharp pulsing and accurately wound toroid core composed of an iron powder matrix, draws in so much extra power from the environment that it is essential that it is only used with the electrolyser cell which is capable of soaking up excess energy surges. The extra energy drawn in is not always constant and surges can occur which can generate currents of 10,000 Amps. It should be understood that this electrical current which we can measure is only the ‘losses’ part of the real power surge which is in a form which we can’t measure as we have no instruments which can measure it directly. Consequently, the actual environmental power surge is far, far in excess of this 10,000 Amps. It is very important then, that the electronics board and toroidal transformer are NOT connected to other equipment ‘to see what will happen’. Even more important is not to arrange a pulsed, rotating magnetic field in the toroid by sequential pulsing of coils spaced around the toroid. These arrangements can generate power surges so great that the excess power not soaked up by the circuit (especially after it’s instantaneous burn-out) is liable to form the ground-leader of a lightning strike.

Bob experimented with this and was hit by a direct lightning strike. He was very lucky to survive being hit and he now works in a worshop which has metal walls ans roof, and lightning grounding at each corner of the building, plus a separate ground for the equipment inside the building. A device like this is not a toy, and it demonstrates the incredible level of free-energy which can be tapped by quite simple devices if you know what you are doing.


Last note from Bob Boyce about the PWM3G controller in 2011

The most common mistake that I see made is that when tuning for the common narrow (approx 2.5 uS) pulse width on all channels, most tend to tune for narrow POSITIVE going pulses at the FET outputs. That is totally inverse to proper pulse polarity for the PWM3 series oards. These boards use N channel FETs, so the proper pulses are narrow NEGATIVE going pulses. FET off condition results in a positive state on each of the outputs, proper FET switching pulls that positive state to ground as very narrow pulses.

The result of tuning inverse can be extreme overheat of the 556 chips, extreme overheat of the 8V regulator, and excessive primaries current in the toroid. This can overheat the toroid, burn traces on the board, and/or destroy the FETs, ect.

If the channel goes into frequency division when adjusting pulse width, then you have gone too far in your adjustment. These boards are not using the typical dual 555 (556) PWM coupling because that limits pulse width adjustment to 10% – 90%. This application requires much less than 10% pulse width.

Please remember that J1, J2, and J3, are only used to pull the FETs high through the indicator LEDs during preliminary adjustment. During operation, those jumpers must be removed to prevent interference to primaries operation.


Toroid Coil for the PWM3G Circuit