Meyer Research Group


Meyer Research Group

This group is dedicated to the work of Stanley Meyer.

Members: 56
Latest Activity: Jan 14, 2015

Videos below are from YouTube Search Term:"Stan Meyer" .

Discussion Forum

Stanley Allen Meyer Patent Collection Database

Started by Richard Collins. Last reply by Richard Collins Apr 28, 2012. 31 Replies

Here you will find a collection of Stanley Meyers Patents. I am sure I over looked one or two so if you see one i missed please upload it. Thanks

Pictures of Stan's stuff

Started by David Bixler. Last reply by Richard Collins Apr 28, 2012. 4 Replies

pictures from stans estate, just incase someone hasn't seen them

working VIC anyone?

Started by Gregory Burns. Last reply by David Bixler Dec 12, 2011. 4 Replies

We've all nailed the plate gap and pulsing electronics construction and make some bubbles.  Ok, a start... I've wound numerous coils to get a step charging effect and more gas with little success. …Continue

Could Ultrasonic Waves make Water-Splitting easier and increase HHO Production Rate ?

Started by Hans Peter GROTE. Last reply by gabet123 Sep 25, 2011. 2 Replies

The Bond between Hydrogen and Oxygen is known to have vibrational phases that may be exited by numerous Forms of Energy transfers.Ultrasonic Transducters are used to clean Jewlery or larger Units, to…Continue

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Meyer Research Group to add comments!

Comment by David Bixler on June 18, 2011 at 4:31pm
Hey guys you gotta see this! its the reel deal!
Comment by Peter Kiproff on May 14, 2011 at 2:23pm

We design PCB's  could you send me what you have.


Comment by David Bixler on May 10, 2011 at 5:31pm
check out my page to see some never before seen pictures of Stan's stuff!
Comment by Zip on April 10, 2011 at 2:44am

Resonance Research, Inc. supplies advanced products for high-end MRI applications. 
RRI's product line includes high performance gradient and shim coils, high stability shim power supplies, gradient amplifiers, magnetic field management and consulting on magnetics.

Comment by Todd Miller on April 5, 2011 at 6:12pm

after revisiting and learning a lil more I recommend tear transformer from switchmode power supply like a computer and driving it with a 200watt or so audio amplifier using computer tone gen program. I think you will be happy with results.Stan used pwm to drive a bifilar and trifilar makes more sense when you see specs on transformer and realize your using pwm to drive it. Watch sec vid to end and see surprise about photon injection and absorption. And pay close attention at the 3min mark


See these 2 vids for more info

Comment by Richard Collins on April 5, 2011 at 1:52am

The duration (length of time) of the pulse is the pulse width. It is a period of time that the pulse spends in an on, active, or otherwise known as the high state. At a 50% duty cycle a single pulse's "on time" is equal to the pulse's "off time". There are also many other factors such as leading slope time and trailing slope time. Wave shaping is a good subject to read on to learn in depth on this subject. When using a PWM to control the state of transistors always be sure that the switching speed of the transistor can keep up with the PWM, also make sure that the transistors peak voltage is higher than the voltage of your source. If you want to have a lot of control of your pulse I suggest buying a real "Pulse Generator" that is more than a few cap's, resistors, and 555's IC's. Here are some videos I made years ago showing a HP Agilent Pulse Generator in use.
Comment by Lee Cheng on February 4, 2011 at 8:05pm

Pulse-width modulation


Pulse-width modulation (PWM), or pulse-duration modulation (PDM), is a commonly used technique for controlling power to inertial electrical devices, made practical by modern electronic power switches.

The average value of voltage (and current) fed to the load is controlled by turning the switch between supply and load on and off at a fast pace. The longer the switch is on compared to the off periods, the higher the power supplied to the load is.

The PWM switching frequency has to be much faster than what would affect the load, which is to say the device that uses the power. Typically switchings have to be done several times a minute in an electric stove, 120 Hz in a lamp dimmer, from few kilohertz (kHz) to tens of kHz for a motor drive and well into the tens or hundreds of kHz in audio amplifiers and computer power supplies.

The term duty cycle describes the proportion of 'on' time to the regular interval or 'period' of time; a low duty cycle corresponds to low power, because the power is off for most of the time. Duty cycle is expressed in percent, 100% being fully on.

The main advantage of PWM is that power loss in the switching devices is very low. When a switch is off there is practically no current, and when it is on, there is almost no voltage drop across the switch. Power loss, being the product of voltage and current, is thus in both cases close to zero. PWM also works well with digital controls, which, because of their on/off nature, can easily set the needed duty cycle.

PWM has also been used in certain communication systems where its duty cycle has been used to convey information over a communications channel.

Comment by Lee Cheng on February 4, 2011 at 8:01pm
Someone TESLA coil and studied air gap? MEYER study many data are not objectively, so everyone guessing, it is difficult to make progress.
Comment by Peter Kiproff on February 4, 2011 at 5:53pm

Hi Leandro

We typically use 20 KHZ @ 15 to 55 V  with IRFP150N FETS in H bridge

for motor positioning, with high speed diode across D-S

they run cool to warm depending on load.

raising the voltage with ferrite transformer also gives you isolation.

Regards Peter

Comment by Leandro Rache on February 4, 2011 at 4:30pm
to switch a full bridge with more than 100 volts at more than 50Khz with semiconductors is very dificult by the slow rate of devices, please somebody test succesfully this circuit?, what is your max frequency without damage the mosfets?

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