Nikola Tesla “Battery Switch” (2/n)

So, here we are at the second article on Tesla’s device for self-sustaining battery regeneration.
This time I will show the circuits developed and built by other experimenters.

Below is the diagram of the circuit built by John Bedini

Below, however, the circuit built by Ronald Brandt…

S1, S2, S3 and S4 are solid-state switches built with power transistors or with power MOSFETs.


John Bedini was then invited to speak at the Tesla Centennial Symposium in Colorado Springs, CO, on August 11, 1984, The symposium honoured the 100th anniversary of the arrival of Nikola Tesla in the USA, and was sponsored by the Tesla Committee, by the Institute for Electronic and Electrical Engineers (IEEE), Pikes Peak Section, and by the Ford Aerospace& Communications Corporation, Colorado Springs Operation.

At the symposium, Bedini demonstrated an inexpensive, cigar-box-sized Tesla-type converter that he had recently built. Throughout the demonstration, which lasted a full 24 hours during the symposium, a constant load was being drawn out of the system to do work, Nevertheless, the converter kept the nickel-cadmium batteries fully charged!

The concept, which had originated by Nikola Tesla, was given to John Bedini by Ronald Brandt, who was a personal friend of Nikola Tesla. Brandt is reputed to have a similar converter which he has used for years without losing the battery charge. Bedini presented the schematic diagram showing how to build the solid-state device and then released copies of the schematic diagram.

The great John Bedini explained to scientific visitors (in his laboratory) how Tesla’s battery switch works…

to be continued…


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