Pump comprises matter traveling in a conductor towards an intermediate reservoir retained by gas. At the moment where a pressure in the conductors meet in an intermediate reservoir, gas repels matter so that the energy is released. Example — One of the buildup steps of any pumping scheme, is to collect the gas or contained air that the pump sucks and put it into some medium.
In doing so, we have to remember that the compressed gas must contained inside some real medium (ideally air).
Isolation and encapsulation can be done to keep it safe. To me, these two examples alone are enough to clarify how mixing and matching mediums in a problem can be done without thinking much about it. To give you an example, at one time I didn’t understand why water can be mixed with liquid petroleum to get formic acid. After some math and thinking, I realized that instead of using a polymer as a carrier in the acid solution in one case, the solution can be buffered with starch, leaving the product as can be seen in the right-hand picture. Below, the colors of the graph represent the components of the managed medium, where “M” stands for Managed Medium and “A” stands for Air. The light blue fibers represented the starch and water. The graph also shows how similarly the solution forms the same color as the managed medium irrespective of the respective medium composition. When we represent the solution as in a paper diagram, we can still see the same spatial organization in the transportation of the material assigned to it.
One more example of mixing and matching full-wave rectification waveguides and superconducting pumps. Example — Vee pumping energy EMR spectrum where waveguides are matched to the full wave rectifier. This is what is called parameter-follower — pumping scheme becomes self-propagating from the internal energy savings available to us and applies to a broader mathematical class of pumping schemes describing energy recovery schemes.
The pump’s job is to distribute and bring the energy available at whatever time the same to other ‘stations’ when the energy is provided, then distribute and recover the same energy back to the source when the energy demand is met — by collecting the energy again to pump at a later time. The simpler the pump, the faster the scheme works -> whatever kind of waveguiding and energy recovery scheme it happens to use. Looking further back, there are lots of examples of pumps, see my Waveguides — in the 80’s and 90’s — early pulse waveguides with asynchronous converters : And multiple search pumps from Alcator C-Modus :
These examples show more of the difficulty in developing a fully functional energy recovery pump from a single source of power. One challenge chased by many solutions : how to deal with imperfect grids.
Recharging the energy with the wave — and supplying collectible energy at a later time via energy recovery For renewables, we have already developed the derived engineering concepts of captured & transported energy, based on the physics of radio energy. Batteries & power stations have this new term called “battery farming.”
To summarize Car & Driver I say: It’s simple, if it works, why aren’t we all using it.
But if a battery is too expensive — is it useful? — asked by Tesla earlier this year and here is the answer.
As this post will illustrate, this can be considered in the following three iterations:
In each iteration the ‘battery farm’ can alternate the duty cycles (Number of charge-discharge cycles) with the demands of the grid, helping it to sustain the majority of the electric grid’s energy needs, with intermittent power based on weather conditions and peak energy demands.
Vee, a pioneer in automotive EV charging technology which includes SaaS, enterprise solutions, and the Industrial sector, will be giving the open-source community access to one of its major design platforms named VeePower2 (Power2).
Learn more about vacuum pump.