What is a magnetic motor 1

WO2017008174A1 - Magnetic motor - Google Patents

Magnet motor download PDF


Publication number
WO2017008174A1PCT / CH2016 / 000104CH2016000104WWO2017008174A1WO 2017008174 A1WO2017008174 A1WO 2017008174A1CH 2016000104 WCH2016000104 WCH 2016000104WWO 2017008174 A1WO2017WA1 2017008174 A1WO2017WA1
Prior art keywords
magnetic motor
Prior art date
Application number
PCT / CH2016 / 000104
Other languages
English (en)
French (fr)
Marco Del Curto
Original assignee
Marco Del Curto
Priority date (The priority date is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the date listed.)
Filing date
Publication date
Priority to CH01033 / 15ApriorityCriticalpatent / CH711335A2 / de
Priority to CH1033 / 15priority
Application filed by Marco Del Curtofiled Critical Marco Del Curto
Publication of WO2017008174A1publicationCriticalpatent / WO2017008174A1 / de


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    • H02K35 / 00 — Generators with reciprocating, oscillating or vibrating coil system, magnet, armature or other part of the magnetic circuit
    • H02K35 / 02 — Generators with reciprocating, oscillating or vibrating coil system, magnet, armature or other part of the magnetic circuit with moving magnets and stationary coil systems
    • H02K49 / 00 — Dynamo Electric Clutches; Dynamo electric brakes
    • H02K49 / 10 — Dynamo Electric Clutches; Dynamo-electric brakes of the permanent-magnet type
    • H02K49 / 102 — Magnetic gearings, i.e. assembly of gears, linear or rotary, by which motion is magnetically transferred without physical contact
    • H02K53 / 00 — Alleged dynamo-electric perpetua mobilia



The present invention relates to a magnetic motor with at least two magnets.
Various magnetic motors, in particular permanent magnet motors, have been proposed in which magnetic energy is to be converted into kinetic energy. The magnetic forces of repelling or attracting magnetic poles should be converted into a movement, for example into a rotational force to generate electrical energy. However, it is not known that such a permanent magnet motor ever worked. In fact, every electric motor, be it for a rotating or a linear movement, is based on the forces that different magnetic fields exert on one another. Thus, every electric motor could be viewed as a magnetic motor, even if it is not primarily magnetic but electrical energy that is converted into mechanical energy. In any case, it is undisputed that the attractive or repulsive effect of magnets can be used technically.
On the basis of this knowledge, the object of the invention is to create a magnetic motor that uses magnetic fields.
The magnetic motor according to the invention corresponds to the characterizing features of patent claim 1. Further advantageous developments of the inventive concept are evident from the dependent patent claims. Preferred exemplary embodiments of the invention are described in more detail below with reference to the drawing.
Fig. 1-3 show magnet pairings in three different positions;
Fig. 4 shows a schematic view of a first
Part of the magnet motor according to the invention which has magnets;
5 shows, also in a schematic view, the part of this magnet motor which has a second magnet;
FIGS. 6-9 each show a top view of the magnetic motor according to FIGS. 4 and 5 in different positions;
10 and 11 each show a side view and a plan view of the
Magnetic motor according to FIGS. 6-9;
12-15 each show a detailed area of ​​the magnetic motor according to FIGS. 10 and 11 in section;
16 shows the functional sequence of the inventive
17 shows the functional sequence of a further embodiment.
The magnet motor has at least one magnet pairing with at least two magnets 1 and 2 each, or at least one drive element with such a magnet pairing. In FIGS. 1-3, their preferred arrangement is shown as an example, the magnets 1 and 2 lying parallel to one another and at least one of the two magnets 1 being rotatable about an axis X. The magnets 1 and 2 are aligned parallel to one another in such a way that both magnetic poles S and N of both magnets 1 and 2 act on one another. By said rotation according to FIG. 2, the position of the two magnets 1 and 2 to one another can be changed so that either, as can be seen from FIG. 1, the magnetic poles S / N and N / S or, as can be seen from FIG. 3, the Magnetic poles S / S and N / N lie next to each other. In the first position according to FIG. 1, there is a magnetically attractive effect between the two magnets 1 and 2. In the second position according to FIG. 3, the two magnets 1 and 2, on the other hand, repel each other. As a result of the rotation, an attraction or a push-off can thus be effected alternately. This attraction or repulsion takes place in the longitudinal direction of the described and illustrated axis X, which forms the axis of rotation. Theoretically, a different arrangement of the two magnets and their polarity would of course also be conceivable, provided that the described effect of repulsion and attraction results.
The aforementioned principle, from which a lifting movement results, forms the basis of the magnetic motor described below.
Fig. 4 shows a first part of the magnet motor, where the first magnet 1, which is not visible here in a first magnet holder 3, is rotated. This can be done, for example, in that the first magnet holder 3 has a toothed ring 5 on its circumference 4, which is driven by a drive pinion 6, either directly or via a chain or a V-belt 7. The drive pinion can, for example, be connected to the shaft of an electric motor be.
Fig. 5 is the schematic view of a second part of the magnetic motor. Namely the one in which the lifting movement is converted into a rotating drive movement. The latter can be used in a variety of ways, just as it is known from other engines. The second magnet 2 is arranged in a second magnet holder 8 (not visible in FIG. 5). The second magnet holder 8 can be displaced along said axis X in a guide 9 designed as a piston in this example, so that the lifting movement can be carried out. The stroke movement is in turn transmitted to a crank drive with a connecting rod 10, the translational movement of which is passed on to a wheel 11. The latter can drive a crankshaft 12. The wheel 11 could also be referred to as part of this crankshaft 12. The crankshaft 12 can be mounted on a bearing element 13. The other components, which are less recognizable here, will be discussed later.
6-9 show a top view of the magnetic motor with its two parts, in particular the first magnet holder 3, which holds the first, rotatable magnet 1, and the second magnet holder 8, with the second magnet 2, which is located in the here designed as a piston guide 9 is located. The only difference between FIGS. 6-9 is the respective position of the magnet holder 8 and the connecting rod 10 articulated thereon, which moves over the circumference of the rotating wheel 11 at the end opposite the magnet holder 8. The magnets 1 and 2 indicated by dashed lines in FIG. 6 are only intended to indicate this. The representation is not decisive for their exact location, shape or size. In the present embodiment, the magnets 1 and 2 will generally always be spaced apart from one another, even if their spacing changes during operation.
A special feature is the connection between the connecting rod 10 and the wheel 11 according to FIG . Rather, this connection is designed in such a way that the connecting rod 10 transmits its drive movement to the wheel 11 only in at least one specific area 20 of the latter. For this purpose there is a connecting device 14 which is designed in such a way that the frictional connection between the connecting rod 10 and the wheel 11 is regularly disengaged and reconnected during the rotation of the wheel 11. A power transmission in two areas 20 is sensible and provided in the present embodiment, so this coupling will take place in two approximately opposite areas 20 of the wheel circumference or the wheel rotation, as will be explained later. As can be seen from FIG. 6, the two areas 20 lie approximately on both sides of the axis X of the lifting movement of the magnetic motor. These areas 20 each extend over around 1/6 of the 360 ​​° circumference of the wheel 11. In the variant according to FIG. 6, for example, there are 62.5 degrees.
In the present exemplary embodiment, the coupling takes place by means of at least one pin-like bolt 15 arranged on the wheel 11, which engages in at least one catch 16 of the connecting rod 10 and can be released again from this. The latch 16 can be a bore, which is in turn arranged in a, for example, groove-like setting, so that the bolt 15 runs outside the areas 20 in this setting and thus the connecting rod 10, although powerlessly but securely guided, follows the rotation of the wheel 11.
The execution with the bolt 15 on the wheel 11 is technically the most sensible. It should be noted, however, that theoretically the bolt 15 could be arranged reversely on the connecting rod 10 and the respective catches 16 on the wheel 11.
To explain this area of ​​the magnet motor, reference is first made to FIG. 10, which shows a side view of the magnet motor. 11 shows the same area with a different position of the crank drive. FIG. 12 shows a section along the line A - A in FIG. 10 and FIG. 13 a section along the line B - B in FIG. 11. In each case, the bearing of the wheel 11 and in particular the one arranged on it can be seen Bolt 15 which, in the position according to FIG. 12, engages in the catch 16 of the connecting rod 10. Fig. 13 shows the backdrop in cross section, outside the latching area.