DLE-TEST01 : The Zatsarinina transformer construction and full tests
created on february 9, 2013 - JLN Labs - last update february 9, 2013
All informations and diagrams are published freely (freeware) and are intended for a private use and a non commercial use.
Toutes les informations et schémas sont publiés gratuitement ( freeware ) et sont destinés à un usage personnel et non commercial
Cliquez ici pour la version FRANCAISE
February 9, 2013 - DLE-TEST01 : The Zatsarinina transformer has been invented by the russian engineer Sergey Zatsarinin. This transformer (1/1 ratio) is really atypical and it has the interesting characteristics below :
The Zatsarinina transformer has been fully explained by professor KANAREV in this document.
1 - Building of the Zatsarinina transformer
My test prototype uses a copper tube 140 mm length and 12 mm diameter. A 2.5 mm2 copper wire (the red wire on the photo below) is welded on each side of the tube, we can name this, the primary. Around the copper tube are threaded 17 ferroxcube toroïds 3E25 (23x14x7 mm). The secundary of this transformer is simply a 2.5 mm2 copper wire (the green wire on the photo below) threaded inside the copper tube... That's all... It is difficult to do it more simply... Below some detailled photos :
Here the diagram of the TEST :
2 - Results and measurements
The power amplifier which uses BU508D transistor is driven by a function generator GF467AF. A 12V/10W light bulb can be linked to the secundary through a switch. A professional energy meter Enerdis ULYS IEC61036 is connected between the power grid and the power supply of the power amplifier.
Below the measurements done with this setup :
The power required for the power amplifier of the Zatsarinina transformer without load (at 75.6 KHz) is 94.3 W.
The power required for the power amplifier of the Zatsarinina transformer when a 12v/10W light bulb is connected (at 75.6 KHz) is 81.2 W.
Here a video of the full tests of the Zatsarinina transformer
Comments : After this first preliminary test of the Zatsarinina transformer, I am not yet able to confirm if the observed phenomenon is really produced by Delayed Lenz Effect. But in any case, I can say today that we can observe clearly a drop of power at the input, at the frequency of 76 KHz, when a load of 10 W is connected at the ouput of the Zatsarinina transformer and this is perfectly reproducible...
This kind of transformer has already been tested successfully by some others experimenters worldwide, below some videos of their tests :
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