Fig. 18 is a block diagram view of the viscous fluid control system of the present invention and referred to as the load sensing hydraulic system (LSS) .
The LSS maintains wheel imbalance ratios and governs the rotational speeds of the Hydrobalanced Wheel of the present invention. This system falls in at number seven for the subject matter as used within the present invention. This LSS is the control system for the present invention whereas centrifuged moveable fluid filled cylinders 196. and 197. are allowed to oscillate against hydraulic actuators 188. and 198. , producing fluid to flow through tubes189. and 195. into the hydraulic actuators rod end. As the water filled vacuum cylinders oscillate the hydraulic fluid flows into tubes 191.192.194. and 197. the oil is contained and accumulated in accumulators 190. and 211. two seperate systems exist and biasing springs 193. and 200. regulate the optimum pressures in either circuit. This is a very simple system and the flow of oil is based on the ratios of imbalance needed, hence load sensing system.
Referring to Fig.(s) 1 and 14, the embodiments are drawn to example a machine of the present invention, the Manmotor. This machine is a compilation of eight forms of subject matter, any one of the art forms missing would prevent this machine from accomplishing what I am claiming in the broadest claim as to what the invention is. This invention is a machine to produce electrical energy, it is powered by a human being and it uses a kinetic energy recovery system, the kinetic energy is a result of a liquid balanced rotating wheel, the energy is recovered in bits through electromagnetic induction over an extended period of time.
Referring now to Fig.(s) 2 - 12 - 13 and 15, the embodiments are drafted to example the liquid balanced wheel of the present invention. This wheel develops momentum exponentially as it's rotational speed is increased to it's optimum ability to produce force and work.
Referring now to Fig.(s) 4 - 13 part 129. and Fig. 15 part(s) 153. 154. 155. 158. 159. 160. 161. 162. 163. 164. and 165. embodies the viscous fluid (hydraulic) activated variable diameter twin sheave assembly. This twin sheave assembly is driven by human input translated through the drive belt and interfitting into the grove or gap between plates 38. and 36. and that placed into the gap between plates 35. and 31. is a driven belt to the load . These groves invert diameters under dynamic operation as the liquid balanced kinetic energy wheel increases or decreases RPS.
Referring now to Fig.(s) 9 - 10 - and 11 which embody the supporting structures of the present invention. These structures form the framework and mainframe to support the rotating wheels.
Referring now to Fig.(s) 7 and 8 which example an embodiment of a linear actuator that has the ability to dampen movement of the machine of the present invention and cause fluid to move and be pumped into confinement.
Referring now to Fig.(s) 3 and 16 which example an embodiment of the variable diameter sheaves of the present invention.
Article six of the subject matter is not shown on any of the Fig.(s) that are available. This is the product Electrociser that at present is a seperate product and or invention that will be utilized within the present invention Manmotor. The Electrociser simply amplifies the weight of a human being through conventional leveraging and translates movement of an individual into rotationa.
Referring now to Fig.17 a block diagram of the electrical system used within the present invention to collect and direct the flow of electrons and produce work.
Referring now to Fig. 18 a block diagram of the load sensing hydraulic system of the present invention and used to govern rotational speeds of the liquid balanced kinetic energy wheel.
Now we have an order for fact, one machine, eight forms of subject matter and about half the text we need to complete the patent draft. At this point in the invention process with the present invention Manmotor there are 52 pages of written text and 18 patent drawings. A really good understanding of what we have is here and can be written upon in the form of a provisional patent application. What we don't have to supply with the provisional are the claims, I provide them anyway at this point and write them into the draft of the Provisional because the claims are, or should be the first step in the patent application text, and they are the most important part in the application.
Found within the paperback book written by John R. Flanagan and the title HOW TO PREPARE PATENTAPPLICATIONS has the very best understandable description of what the claims are and how to draft them, I will quote directly from his text as to example the value of having his literature. He is the absolute best Patent Attorney money can't buy anymore, he is retired and I have never met any patent attorney that is more straight forward and knowledgable than he. Here is what John R. Flanagan has to say in his book re: the claims.
"The claims are the most important part of the application, in that, in any patent resulting from the application only the claims define the scope of the legal protection or rights the patent owner will have in the invention. The content of the rest of the application is not independent of, but is contingent upon, the content of the claims. This is so because under the patent law the rest of the application must support and be consistent with the claims. For instance, the drawings and detailed description must illustrate and describe every feature set forth in the claims. Thus, the decision as to what the content of the remaining parts of the application specification and drawings should be cannot be made logically before one knows what the content of the claims will be."
"Therefore, the claims, which define the invention, are drafted first so as to serve as a guide for determining the depth and breadth of the information which needs to be included in the rest of the application to support the claims. The claims offer guidance for deciding, on the one hand, what elements of the inventive subject matter are essential and should receive detailed attention in the detailed description of the specification and, on the other hand what elements are really secondary, extraneous, or not really essential and need to be discussed only briefly, if at all."
Right now for the reader I understand this is not easy to get right away, the text on the claims, it is difficult for me also and I have been writing these drafts since 1978, so don't try to figure this technical stuff out right now. Read it , think about it, then go on to the claims page. There will be many examples to, and references as we write the claims on the Manmotor.