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Classical stroke engine vs. Rotational motor
 


Energyforce on the momentum arm of the crankshaft

A classical stroke engine has to reach a  90 angle, to bring the full force to the crankshaft.

But reaching this area aproxx. half of the untilising hub force is already used

Technical data and description of a 2 stroke engine 3 Cylinder inline stroke - classical engine 3 Cylinder rotation motor - single line
     
Cyl.-Hub 14 mm 14 mm
Compl. Hub area 3 Cylinder 6,47 ccm 3 Cylinder 6,47 ccm
Piston dia 14 mm 14 mm
     

Torque calculation in NM

   
     
everage pressure 1 cyl. 8,5 bar 8,5 bar
max. force all pistons 1308,50 N 1308,50 N
momentum arm 1 cyl. 0,7 cm 2,0 cm
momentumm arm all cyl. 2,10 cm 6,0 cm
     
max. theoratical torque 27,50 NM 78,53 NM
     
encrease of torque and force 100 % 286 %

At therotational motor is cumecoliately at the carburation ignition the compl. power with the constant 90 angle transfered to a 100% energy to the driveshaft.

There are no stagnation points and also no mean value but the total rotation.

It's like the comparison of a circular saw to a compes saw

Pic. 1 upper dead center / stagnation point - no power
Pic. 2 carburation ignition / min. moment arm at 22,5 angle/power
Pic. 3 carburation expansion / mean. moment arm at 45 power/angle
Pic. 4 carburation expansion / compl. moment arm at 90 power/angle
Pic. 5 lower dead center / stagnation point - no power
 
   
 
 

In our comparison of engine systems based on a meanpressure of 8,5 bar, the 4-stroke 3-cylinder gasoline engine has a torque in Nm taken as a 100% base. Our rotational motoralso as 3-cylinder with same technical size manages a torque of 286%, it's a 186% raise of torque ; a quantum leap in motor development