BIG SECRET Power Tool Companies DON'T Want You To Know!

BIG SECRET Power Tool Companies DON'T Want You To Know!

BIG SECRET Power Tool Companies DON’T Want You To Know!

Today we share a big secret that the power tool companies and manufactures don’t want you to know about! That is how to get more power and speed from your power tools without buying new tools, instead we show you how to beef up the speed and power with a few inexpensive items you may already have lying around!!
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20 Replies to “BIG SECRET Power Tool Companies DON'T Want You To Know!”

  1. I usually like VCG videos and I'm not hating on you or anything but this is pretty old news and it's quite a boring video… I've been doing this for years with the boys, you're making it out as though you've stumbled upon some magical info that you could only find because you know an electrical engineer. This info is all publically accessible on the internet, anyone can look up journals and papers in electrical engineering regarding magnetic harmonisation and field coil alignment. In fact, there was something published by ICP industries which gave a brief explanation on the science regarding magnetic phenomena, I think it work was called "miracles."

    Besides, you did it wrong anyway, 3 pole array magnetic harmonisation is inefficient and it's basically a waste of time. Yeah sure, it's smart to add booster coil windings, but you're far better off going with a 7 pole magnetic array around the electric motor and 2 inverse windings around the harmonisation magnets, not just 1 winding set. Also, you forgot to mention it increases efficiency, not just power. I and my buddies have been doing this for years on 18-volt tools and it essentially provides the same power output as 36-volt brushless tools or corded tools BUT it also tremendously increases run time. Generally, if I'm working a full 10-12 hour day a single battery will last most of the shift for all my power tool needs but just in case I'll keep a spare in the toolbag and just for efficiencies sake I'll have a battery per tool rather than switching the same battery between each tool during the day, even though it could theoretically manage the power demand.

    I mean, you don't really see this in residential much because there's very little point when you can have a charging setup in your truck with spare batteries but when you're doing high rise work above 4 or 5 floors it's vastly better to just do this and then not have to carry a charging station and an army of batteries and a ridiculously long power cord so you can keep your battery station near your work – or, even worse, going back down 5+ floors multiple times a day to change out dead batteries with the ones in your charging station in your truck. Oh yeah, and it's so much better than the fools who don't like the battery game so they just carry around bulky and heavy corded tools with numerous extension cables. It's great to go up 5+ floors with a light 18-volt battery in each tool and a single spare in the toolbag just in case there's a long shift.

    And obviously, as with all things science and engineering, there's a catch. The more effort you put in, generally, the less return you get for your extra effort. Not true depreciating returns, but you get very little from just strapping magnets to the outside of your drill – you may as well just go all out and overhaul the tool. It costs a lot, it's fiddly, it's quite a bit of work, but the result is a mobile and compact tool that gives the same power output and length of running time as corded power tools. Just don't get those tools stolen, that would suck.

    The holy grail for this would be superconductive wires. At absolute zero, superconductive wires have almost zero resistance, this they're crazy efficient… But that's not realistic, that's the stuff they try to use for fusion nuclear reactors. The next best thing is high-temperature superconductors, they're not really high temperature because they operate at 90 degrees K, which is -180 C and which is nearly -120 F so really freaking cold. But we can learn a lesson from high-temperature superconductors, they're usually not copper, they're alloys of exotic metals or crystalline structures. So essentially, if we want high efficiency, low resistance conductors for our exterior windings we need to take a step away from regular dirty copper, we need to walk straight past high purity copper, we should turn our nose up at graphene homogenous carbon structures and look towards crystalline ceramic conductors. There are some very interesting compounds but even something like niobium-tin or niobium-titanium is a strong contester. Hell, even if we use silicone oxide wire nano it's better than copper. Oh, that's the other thing, the finer the wire, the better, nano-wire isn't always an option but even if we can use wire as thin as human hair that's a HUGE benefit over regular electronic copper wire… Hence why I say before that doing such a project all out is so fiddly.

    The next trick in the list is to not just put magnets on the outside, but a specific type and number. I mentioned earlier that a 7 pole magnetic array seems to work best, not entirely sure why, just does. Also, almost unsurprisingly, if you can get your hands on some neodymium magnets, definitely do, though at a price of 7 magnets, it's going to cost a bit. Lastly, you don't just want to strap 7 neodymium magnets to the outside of the assembly to induce passive harmonising currents, if you have the money and skill, you DEFINITELY want to get toroid magnets (doughnut-shaped) because you want to individually wrap each magnet with a series of its own motor windings, to make each permanent neodymium magnet a mini electromagnet. Hence also why I say before nano-wire or human hair thickness wire would be a great advantage. You should also wind the neodymium magnets in a progressive fashion, not a perpendicular fashion. Most toroid cores for electromagnets are wound perpendicular, such that the wire wraps around the magnet at a 90-degree intersection, like if you're wrapping tape around a pipe or pole. What you want is long wraps that slowly spiral around the doughnut magnet and then overlap each other. If you have the time, skill and patience, the best thing you can do is have numerous windings spiralling around each magnet. Rather than having 1 winding that just wraps perpendicular around the entire radius of 360 degrees of the toroid, you want, if possible, 3 windings that chase each other around. If you can wind more than 3 separate windings, winding a multiple of 3 (3,6, 9, 12… ) is an advantage but if you can wind a cube of 3 (3, 9, 27, 81…) then that would be significantly better. If you can get 9 or 27 individual windings chasing each other around in an offset fashion then you've set yourself up for success. It's a difficult mental image to explain but you'll know you've done it right if your toroid magnet looks something like a manila rope bent around into a doughnut shape. Being that each individual winding has 2 ends, the start and the finish, if you do a good job, you're either going to have 6, 18 or 54 strands of wire coming out of your toroid magnet… And then you have to do that another 6 times.

  2. I did what you said but on my electric motor in my electric car and when I hit the gas the motor blew straight through the car hood and bounced on the ground . Well – It worked for me. THANKS VINCE.

  3. I tried this and now have to do everything with 1 hand. Why you ask, because when I got done I wanted to try it on something impossible with the impact so I tried to take off the lug nuts on a Belaz 75710 but it didn't work out well. When I pulled the trigger it was so powerful and the lugs were so tight it spun the impact around about 6 times and twisted my hand off at the wrist….. I talked to my attorney and he thinks he can lend a hand with my case against you.

  4. I was all in 'til about 4:26.. when the wire appeared! šŸ˜› šŸ˜› šŸ˜› Thanks for the laugh even if I'm late!! šŸ˜€ . * just subscribed* .

  5. Hey VCG, I watch your very cool videos and always I have to shop my tasks, to watch it. From here Nebraska state.

  6. I got up to the part where you start placing the magnets on the drills then I started thinking this is kinda stupid and figured I'd look when the video was uploaded. Still watched the whole video haha

  7. At least say it's an April fool at the end of your vid or in the description. Only just joined your channel, now I'm thinking I should unsub.

  8. I was honestly believing it… Up until you pulled out the wire. My gut was telling me to check the description to see when you posted this hahaha low and behold April 1st šŸ˜‚šŸ˜‚

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