Hydroelectric, artificial waterfall

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by Other » 22/08/13, 23:12

Hello
hydroelectric actually it's just a consequances
but in nature it is the energy of the sun which intervenes
the sun heats the oceans the bodies of water, the vapor rises in altitude is cooled condenses and falls in rain in altitude to make lakes, rivers and in their long descent we make dams we recover the energy of the sun and we call it hydroelectricity ..
The Incas understood where our energy came from on earth.

Andre
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sen-no-sen
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by sen-no-sen » 24/08/13, 18:47

Andre wrote:Hello
hydroelectric actually it's just a consequances
but in nature it is the energy of the sun which intervenes
the sun heats the oceans the bodies of water, the vapor rises in altitude is cooled condenses and falls in rain in altitude to make lakes, rivers and in their long descent we make dams we recover the energy of the sun and we call it hydroelectricity ..
The Incas understood where our energy came from on earth.

Andre


Indeed André, energy on earth has only three possible origins: thermonuclear (sun), nuclear (geothermal), gravitational (tide).
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Re: Hydroelectric, artificial waterfall




by moinsdewatt » 24/08/13, 19:29

Zypp0 wrote:Hydroelectric in open environment, an artificial waterfall in 1 volume of water, is such a model possible? if not why ? (physical, technical constraints) you cannot directly post your images, I leave it to hydraulic specialists to think about motor skills and possibility from the start with some clues:

the principle starts and feeds towards the top of the tube, a turbine to receive the water from the fall, an accumulation tank, and valve pockets with expulsion valves with air valves to perform the cycle continuously. The fall turns continuously non-stop.

Simple question for technicians, less for others: what do you think of the concept? is it efficient?


here is a big heavy that brings with it an "idea of ​​a perpetual motion machine".

reply :

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gildas
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Re: Hydroelectric, artificial waterfall




by gildas » 17/11/22, 18:53

Zypp0 wrote:Hydroelectric in open environment, an artificial waterfall in 1 volume of water, is such a model possible? if not why ? (physical, technical constraints) you cannot directly post your images, I leave it to hydraulic specialists to think about motor skills and possibility from the start with some clues:

the principle starts and feeds towards the top of the tube, a turbine to receive the water from the fall, an accumulation tank, and valve pockets with expulsion valves with air valves to perform the cycle continuously. The fall turns continuously non-stop.

Simple question for technicians, less for others: what do you think of the concept? is it efficient?

Is there that who can answer?
https://youtube.com/shorts/0hXMOIYzq0s?feature=share

bottle.png
bottle.png (452.56 KiB) Viewed 1568 times


The water poured into the top bottle descends into the bottom bottle which compresses its air which compresses the water which causes the water to rise in the left pipe and thus initiates siphoning in the elbow of the top pipe. ( : Cheesy: )
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Re: Hydroelectric, artificial waterfall




by gildas » 17/11/22, 21:45

Hum! After reflection it does not seem to me to work as a fountain of Heron...

The water from the bottom bottle by its weight would rather cause the water in the pipe to rise and then siphon up...
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Re: Hydroelectric, artificial waterfall




by gildas » 18/11/22, 09:33

Is there a wire going to the pipe that could power a pump? : Cheesy:
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