Magnetic Energy (Electricity) Generators (MEG)

The MEG or often called the Magnetic Transducer Generator (MTG) is an electricity generation unit that, when operational, produces continuously available and non-polluting electricity in a format that is applicable in both small and large-scale, fixed and portable, energy scenarios. In general, a source battery provides the initial voltage that engages a series of rotors. As the rotors spin, energy is generated.

Electronic circuit units collect all output and directs a portion of the voltage back to the source battery to maintain rotational charge; excess voltage is usable output.

The Magnetic Generator is complex system with an organized structural arrangement of permanent magnets and bifilar coils and PCB controller with a specially designed software that are used to generate and dispense electrical energy.

Initial start is performed by a battery to help motor reach needed RPM. After that the external source is automatically disconnected.

The device is able to operate in autonomous mode and maintain its RPM regardless of amount of useful energy being consumed.

The magnetic energy (electricity) generator or MEG as we call it consists of neodymium magnets and bifilar coils. The constructional feature that enables generating electrical energy is the precise angular alignment of the coils and magnets inside the drum and the switching regulations to suppress back EMF and effectively collect accumulated energy inside the electromagnets (coils).

As a magnet starts approaching a coil, at a certain point the voltage of the coil increases along with the amount of charge it can transfer. Once the switching regulator detects the maximum voltage of the coil, it switches off the coil. The magnetic field of the coil that has been formed after excitation of the coil will tend to collapse generating a back EMF in the coil windings.

The MEG is scalable and modular and is targeted at these Markets:
  • Household/Domestic/RURAL products 2,5kW, 5kW, 10kW
  • Small Industrial / On-grid systems - 2,5kW, 10kW, 50 kW and 100kW,
  • Large Industrial - 500kW and 5MW
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How Does the MEG Work?

The MEG has two sources of energy, a small source battery (12-V) and permanent magnets. The source battery provides the initial voltage to allow the electronic circuit unit to operate and engage the rotors. Each rotor (Figure 1.), with one or more disks positioned along a central spinning shaft, has high strength permanent magnets on the outer perimeter of each disk and a gap between each magnet.

Figure 1. Standard MEG Rotor with disks positioned along a central spinning shaft, high strength
permanent magnets on the outer perimeter of each disk, and a gap between each magnet.

As the rotors spin, each magnet on the disk passes a series of copper coil assemblies that are fixed at the same rotational height to the interior of the surrounding chassis. At the same time, an electronic circuit unit sends an electrical current into a copper coil to generate a magnetic field. Once the field is generated, the second much larger source of energy (the Lorentz force1), associated with the magnetic field in the array of permanent magnets, interacts to maintain rotor motion.

The alignment of the positive pole on the permanent magnet with the positive charge in the electromagnet creates a push and spins the rotor. When the rotor spins, it sets in motion the permanent magnetic field on the rotating disks and this in turn induces a current in the copper coil assemblies. The energy generated by the motion is greater than the energy required to maintain full charge of the source battery (that provides power to the electronic circuit unit) and thus excess energy is stored and is available as usable output.

This system is analogous to an automobile where a battery supplies energy to the spark plug, which ignites the second source of energy, the gasoline. The spark plug requires a very small amount of energy but triggers the mobilisation of a much larger energy source to provide propulsion. Once this is achieved a small percentage of the kinetic energy generated can be harvested to drive an alternator, which keeps the battery continuously charged. Once the engine is started, each source of energy is dependent on the other for sustained operation.

2,5kW, 5kW, 10kW
Small Industrial / On-grid systems
2,5kW, 10kW, 50 kW and 100kW,
Large Industrial/Small Municipality/Grid Generation
500kW and 5MW
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Standard (included in each unit)
1. 1 x small source startup battery (12-V)
2. Remote Monitoring & Management via satellite

Optional extras:
1. Grid Connection Inverter
2. Distribution Panel

Frequently Asked Questions

Select this link to review the Frequently Asked Questions regarding MEG