thermal electric generator home made

To buy thermal electric products goto, Brief example of how to make electricity from whats called the thermal electric, or…

25 Responses to “thermal electric generator home made”

  1. trailkeeper says:

    Maby dip the ends of the wires into a cool water container(s).

  2. trailkeeper says:

    maby a superhot fresnel lens can make the metal junctions

  3. charlieking100 says:

    Suggestion: Have little cups of Ice water at the edges, so that it’s more productive. :)

  4. MrTeslonian says:

    The Sterling engine, Nitinol Metal

  5. Landofjello says:

    thanks!! I was working on a heater for the army and found that the heater charges the battery , I got curious and found that it uses this type of technology that makes it possible, Now I know!!

  6. Landofjello says:

    So would this be AC voltage? or would it be light a battery?

  7. BEMARist says:

    I enjoyed the video i learned a lot. this video and the explenation are good

  8. professorfidelcat says:

    think i will stick to buying solar panels for current…

  9. Rustic Farmer says:

    could you do this on a large scale and insulate the cold ends then sink them in earth?

  10. MrTeslonian says:

    Yes! I have a tower that contains 200 thermal couples and produces 16.3 volts at 11.7 amps. Remember ohm’s law of resistance the larger the conductor used the higher the amperes that it will create the volts will remain relatively the same.

  11. Rustic Farmer says:

    That’s fantastic do you have a video or plans you would share?

  12. MrTeslonian says:

    There is a type-o here it is 2000 thermal couples.

  13. MrTeslonian says:

    There was a type-o that I didnt catch until you said something there are 2000 thermal couples in the generator, and yes I will show a video on the device as soon as I can.

  14. Николай Петалаев says:

    thanks a lot dude

  15. Donno191 says:

    Efficientcy ?

  16. lakecrab says:

    What if you put an ice cube on it?

  17. plobes4 says:

    Hi Mr Teslonian! I’m interested to know what gauge wire you used for this experiment? I’m doing a project in this area and am trying to duplicate your results. Thanks!

  18. TheCuriousSeb says:

    This is about the first video I watched on thermoelectric generation. I like your simplicity of using copper and stainless steel. I have looked around and other generators use other metals with low melting points. I am assuming these other metals have a better efficiency. However, using copper and stainless steel you can raise the temperatures to over 600c.

    Does your 200-thermal-couple tower use copper and SS and is it in a similar configuration as the one in this video?

    Nice work!

  19. Rion De Rochestia says:

    Best and simplest explanation ever! What metals are the best to use get the max power? Also does it loose power the farther the cold and hot sides are apart? or does it not matter how far the distance?
    What is the aprox. heat difference needed to make a electrical charge? Same question for a stirling engine. What is the aprox. heat difference needed to generate power?

    Also please POST a VIDEO of your Larger Tower with 200 thermal couples! 16.3 volts!! awesome!

  20. nosferatus1956 says:

    Greetings, how connections are made between these metals? Mechanically coupled only??, Thanks for your attention.

  21. Alan Thampee says:

    see dude it would had been better if u would have written what to do imean steps to make it

  22. TheUnknowable2 says:

    Why don’t you use Peltiers instead? It seems like they could produce more energy, as they have more surface area.

  23. caleb sanders says:

    if you are able to extract as much energy that a steam turbine can extract from the same heat then you are in buisiness

  24. Norman Elliott says:

    If you can arrange for the hot gas from the candle to go up a chimney and have a larger chimney around it then maybe the hot air rising through them might drag some cool air up the outer chimney. If your cool junctions are in that cool  airflow then maybe they would stay cool.

  25. Chefdescientifique says:

    Can you use aluminum instead of stainless?

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