Gravity Control Idealism

Gravity Control Idealism attempts to understand the underlyiing dynamics of Universe, whereby it might be possible to control gravity and electromagnetism in a manner allowing for the needs of our planet.

Tuesday, November 22, 2005

Clem Motor Explained

The Clem Motor Explained

To understand the Clem Motor one must be familiar with the principles of theory associated with the underlying dynamics of field, in that the underlying force, known as Non-linear Time Field Frequency Acceleration, (ntffa), determines the form and function of all physical structure.

For work to be done requires a dynamic differential in the underlying energy.

To understand the underlying dynamics we can look at a simple waterwheel, where we can examine the relationship of energy and resistance.

A waterwheel is driven by the flow of water pushing against the paddles of the wheel, while the flow of the water corresponds to a gravitational response as determined by the underlying condition of field.

The flowing water is following the path of least resistance in respect to the direction of Non-linear Time Field Frequency Acceleration, (ntffa), affecting a gravitational response.  And as the water flows downhill it loses energy relative the field in which it is flowing.  In other words, as the water flows downhill the water itself loses energy in proportion to the increasing energy of the field focused to the center of the Earth.

It is important to understand that if the water itself possessed sufficient energy, relative to the field in which it is located, the water would not flow.

When the water encounters the paddles of the waterwheel, the water pushes against the paddles while the paddles resist the force of the water.

As the paddles are resistant to the flow of the water, the flowing water causes the paddles to move whereby the waterwheel is forced to turn.

But so is the flow of the water resistant to the paddles, which results in the paddles slowing the flow of the water.  And as the water slows it gains energy in relation to the underlying energy of the water, as it is an increase in energy which causes the flow of the water to slow relative to the resistance of the paddles.

In turn the paddles cause the waterwheel to turn and the faster the waterwheel turns the greater is the wheels loss of energy.

If the waterwheel was not turning it would not experience a loss of energy.
It is a dynamic differential in energy which causes the waterwheel to turn, where the wheel is losing energy and the water is gaining energy relative to the field in which the waterwheel exists.

If for some reason there is insufficient water or the flow of water is diverted away from the waterwheel the wheel will stop turning as there is insufficient power or resistance to affect the motion of the wheel.

Now we come to the Clem Motor where a fluid is employed to drive the spiral grooved cone.

The rotation of the cone causes the cone to lose energy as the cone is resistant to the flow of the fluid, but so is the fluid resistant to the rotation of the cone.  This causes both the fluid and the cone to lose energy relative to the field in which the motor is located, which affects a proportional degree of resistance relative to the accelerating field in which the motor is located.

The fluid flowing through the spiral groove in the cone does not slow down as the groove becomes shallower as the radius of the cone increases.

The decrease in the channel or groove depth is proportional to an increase in the cone diameter, and as the diameter doubles so does the circumference of the cone.  This means the fluid has to travel twice as far in the same time to maintain a constant slip velocity.  So by reducing the channel or groove depth in half the fluid velocity is doubled thereby keeping the slip constant.

The spiral channels or grooves could be thought of as very long convergent nozzles.  The increase in fluid velocity is in the opposite direction of the rotor or cone spin.  We should expect a reaction force from the acceleration of the fluid.  This thrust would be directed tangent to the circumference and would increase the spin torque on the rotor or cone.  So even without the peripheral nozzles the rotor or cone experiences a thrust force in a direction that would self-propel it.

It should be noted that as the velocity increases in the channels or grooves the pressure also increases.  But Bernoulli’s Law requires the pressure to drop proportionally as the velocity increases, but this does not happen.

As the fluid is discharged at the bottom of the cone it goes directly to a heat exchanger which reduces the temperature of the fluid, which in turn increases the underlying energy of the fluid.  So when the fluid re-enters the top of the cone the fluid is in a re-energized state.

Therefore there is a continuous dynamic differential in energy existing between the rotation of the cone and the flow of the fluid which is maintained by the continuous cooling of the fluid by the heat exchanger.

At 200 pounds in weight the Clem Motor runs at 300 degrees F, the cone rotates at between 2600 and 2800 rpm and produces 350HP on a continuous basis.

If the flow of fluid is stopped the motor stops, but as long as the fluid flows the motor keeps running.

Once the motor reaches its optimum running temperature the motor becomes a self driving system, as no fuel is consumed in the process of its operation.

A twelve volt battery is employed during the start-up, which is recharged as the motor operates.  So the battery can be employed to run electronic gauges and lights as required.


At 1:01 PM, Blogger Vimana_Pilot said...

There have been repeated attempts to get free energy in this manner. Unfortunately there is no such thing. As soon as the Clem Motor is called upon to do work, it will stop.

At 6:13 AM, Blogger gravity control said...

That's not from what I hear. Clem's car used to take him and his family all over.

We have a pic of Clem and his car in the gravitycontrol blogs, also, several gallon cans of Crisco in the same pic. He said he used vegetable oil which operated hotter instead of motor oil which would burn away.

At 4:06 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

In your excellent explanation you say that when the oil is cooled it gains energy. I would think that losing heat is losing energy. What am i missing?
This machine in some way reminds me of a cavitation heater. Cavitation would tend to add a lot of energy in the form of heat and pressure to a motor like this one.
Very interesting device!

Ted Ewert

At 11:21 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Little has been mentioned about vicous boundary layer drag or that drag vector and thrust vector of the tangent nozzles applied in same general direction transfers energy to the runner (flywheel) of the Clem Engine. These factors along with thermal (Rankin Cycle) of steam hydraulics (Not previously discussed) was the driving force of the Clem Engine.
It was an efficient steam hydraulic motor with condensing steam as the driving force and the added vortex dynamic of the Vicktor Schaubureger turbine that makes it very efficient.

At 5:10 PM, Blogger murray said...

The Clem is not a "free energy" engine. It works on pressure differential - just like windmills and water (or steam) spinning a generator.

The pressure differential is the mouth of the cone which creates a low pressure zone like the mouth of a tornado. High (or normal) pressure oil forces its way into the mouth to fill the void, then the centrifugal pressure heats/spins/thrusts the oil into a cooling cycle. Repeat and rinse.

Seriously - Why can't I have one in my car right now..

At 10:08 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I keep checking in on anything written about the clem engine in hopes that someone is actually working on building one. There really should be a group of those with the smarts and those with the skills to just see if it can be done. Theory, won't get me to the store and back. A clem club anybody?

At 6:28 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I am working to construct one clem motor. In a few months I will say if it works or not. (My problem is the lack of money) I will keep you informated.

From Chile.


At 8:41 PM, Blogger Mike said...

This comment has been removed by the author.

At 8:59 PM, Blogger Mike said...

This comment has been removed by the author.

At 1:43 AM, Blogger Arthur said...

This is such an informative article and very relative to the one we have been discussing in class. We talk about pressure and temperature of air and water in Physics. Perhaps your entry is also relative to the way how hoffman traps and hoffman vents work in terms of air and water combustion. I have been hearing things on combustion and I see the relativity of your entry. Thanks for sharing!

At 5:06 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

To the geniouses that feel they have to prove their IQ to the rest of us by explaining how something works that they never really have seen. SHUT UP AND BUILD THE DAMNED THING, since you know all about it, that shouldnt be any problem for you, should it. In the meantime, I think I speak for many of us, stop arguing on how it works, until it actually does work (and I dont mean in theory)for one of you, ok?

At 9:41 AM, Blogger Tommey Reed said...

I'm building a clem engine, after doing this first experiment link:

I'm now working on the cooking oil version now:

Tommey Reed

At 6:32 PM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

Everyone seems to feel that a cone was used in the integral design of the device based on the idea that the BH conical drag pump was the basis of the design. BH claims to never have manufactured the conical drag pump for which they were granted a patent. The picture of the Clem motor simply does not reflect the geometry. Cavitation is obviously the energy source and is not dependent on a conical configuration to generate cavitation. Experience with a suction starved centrifugal pump will demonstrate the destruction and power that can be generated from water or other liquids. Similar cavitation can occur inside of low pressure water control valves when velocity, pressure, and internal geometry conditions are not controlled. A huge 48 inch water control valve can quickly be destroyed with only 60 PSI of flowing pressure when cavitation voids implode.

A huge amount of energy is available from liquid cavitation. Rather than speculate as to how it was done look at the solution from a less subjective and more scientific approach. Apparently Clem was able to approach his solution in this manner, his motor photo reflects logic in design.


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