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Energy for the future

6 de Junho de 2013, 0:00 , por Bruno Buys - | Ninguém está seguindo este artigo ainda.
Visualizado 911 vezes

What if we used the whole planet's eletric field as an endless energy source for every one? If you think wireless electric energy transmission is something impossible, you got to see this: besides robotics and free hardware workshops, including basic electronics classes, FISL will put up room for experiments of not-so-crazy scientists.

One of the major exhibitions will be the greatest electronic Tesla Coil in Brazil. Electronic Engineering student Gregory Gusberti is the author of the system, which is built from a resonant full bridge inverter with an output LC circuit fed by a quad boost conversor able to supply up to 12kw output power, in a net of 190V up to 240V with a power of .98 or more. The Tesla Coil has a reach of 3.4m (11.15 feet) with audio modulation possible with a MIDI micro-controller.

If you belong to the team whose eyes shined bright when reading the above description, or if you simply didn't understand the first word, you can't absolutely miss the demonstrations that will be carried on at the Free Technologies Show, at the FISL Hall of Exhibitions. With the Coil demonstration our scientists will prove that wireless eletric transmission does exist and works well (without disrupting wireless internet!).

They are among us

A bobina de Tesla e gaiola de Faraday no programa Fantástico

Gregory's project aired at Fantástico show.

Nikola Tesla lived the transition from the XIX to the XX century, and became one of the greatest inventors, leaving many contributions in the fields of electricity and mechanic engineering.

From his many inventions, the Coil is the most famous, which consists of a transformer built from simple materials, able to generate very high tensions, resulting in electric sparks reaching many feet long.

Another scientist that will indirectly and lately join FISL is Michael Faraday, which, during the transition from XVIII to XIX, created the famous cage that is able to isolate a field of electric discharges, proving his theory that electric charges can spread homogeneously in a surface of null electric field.

Thanks to the Faraday cage, discharges of up to 700 thousand Volts (and 11.15 feet long) from Gregory's Coil will be displayed without any risk.

If you can't wait one more month to FISL, just go to Youtube's channel AllEletronicsGR and dive into the videoclasses provided by Gregory.

Tags deste artigo: wireless energy gregory gusberty electrics electronics cage faraday tesla coil