Experiments and projects in electricity, electronics and alternate energy. I love to work with electronics and alternate energy. I am also a bit of a computer geek on the side.
I have a fully off the grid electronics lab where I run my experiments and projects. Follow along as I explore various alternate forms of energy from solar to wind to earth batteries and even radiant energy devices.
I will show you the basics of electronics and how to solder, use a multimeter and how to read schematic diagrams.
Learn how to build a Bedini radiant energy battery desulfator and charger. Learn how to tune your Bedini motor for better performance and output.
Learn about computers and components. How to work with Arduino and other small micro computers.
Join me in cryptocurrency mining and the shared mining program. Learn how to use an altcoin wallet, how to trade, buy, sell and exchange cryptocurrencies. Learn how to build a mining rig and keep it running.
Subscribe to The Do It Yourself World Electronics and lets explore the World of electronics together.
I finished wiring up DC solar power to my office and then to my Bedini motor so I can run it 24/7 without the need for swapping batteries.
I had previously run wires from our off grid tiny house solar power distribution box into my office. The wires end in a fuse block in the office so I can tap into it from there.
Now I set up the Bedini motor so that it can take either 12 volts DC from the solar power or from a small battery.
I used a terminal block on the Bedini motor to hold all the wires in place neatly. This alone made the Bedini motor look very good.
I am using more recycled RV parts from the camper I demolished a while ago. I was able to keep a lot of small parts from it which are now useful for this project.
I am using a super capacitor bank to buffer between my 24/12 volt converter and the Bedini motor. The bedini motor can put out some pulses into the wires and I want to protect the converter from any harm. The capacitors will be in parallel with the Bedini motor and inline with the solar power wires. I am using a diode to prevent any back feeding into the converter as an extra precaution.
I went out to my off grid electronics lab and grabbed a knife switch too. This will allow me to easily switch the Bedini motor on or off and switch from solar power to battery power as needed.
This is part one of a two part video.