Motive Mass Machine: A Perpetual Motion Machine ConceptUsing See-Saws and a “Difference Weight” Applied to AlternatingSides by Various MethodsEXPERIMENTATION           PHOTOS        ALSO:      PROSPECTSSPECIFIC EXPERIMENTSONE: As described above, a 4 or 5 foot board with ten pound weights on either end.Applying a pound of force near one of the balanced ends forced the weight downward,producing more than a pound of pressure on a small kitchen scale.TWO: I constructed a smaller see-saw, taping glass jars to either end of a pivoting woodenframework consisting of one 22 inch crossbeam and a single support beam attached by athreaded bolt and wingnut. The segment with the jars weighed under two pounds. When theframework was well attached to a base structure I used a makeshift pulley to transfer any netforce from one end of the balance to a 4 oz. cart running along a level surface at the sameheight. I then applied pressure equal to the weight of the cart at various distances along theappropriate arm of the see-saw, to determine how far I could make the cart move, and if therewas an equivalency in distance, if it was adequate.RESULTS OF THE SECOND EXPERIMENTDistance at which weight applied      |      Distance cart moved  1 in.                                          No movement  2 in.                                          0.5 in.  3 in.                                          3.25 in.  4 in.                                          4.5 in.  5 in.                                          6 in.     I then added 4 oz. to the weight of the cart, and doubled the mass of the applied weight, andran the same experiment:Distance at which weight applied        |      Distance cart moved   1 in.                                        No movement     2 in.                                        1 in.   3 in.                                        4 in.   4 in.                                        6.5 in.   5 in.                                        N/A (max. degrees exceeded)I then applied the 8 oz. cart and weight experiment using an inclined ramp, simulating the arcedtrack used to assist in disambiguation in some models of my design:Distance at which weight applied         |      Distance cart moved   1 in.                                          No movement   2 in.                                          No movement   3 in.                                          5/8ths of an inch   4 in.                                          3 inches   5 in.                                          6.5 inchesRESULTS OF THE EXPERIMENTSAccording to my experimentation there is some potential for a weighted see-saw to pull a     difference weight, perpetuating a process of weights moving up and down with little initialinput.If 4 oz. of weight applied against a 4 oz. cart at 3 inches pulls 3.25 inches, on a gently curvingstructure this might be adequate to pull the next difference weight past the midpoint, at whichpoint it may roll on its own to the extremity.More adequately 8 oz. of weight at 4 inches against an 8 oz. cart pulls 6.5 inches, meaningthat if the difference weights run on a central track only 8 inches from end to end, that movingone difference weight to its end is more than adequate to move the next in the series. 6.5 – 4 =2.5 inches towards pull, which on a gently sloping track may be enough to carry it over to theopposite end.The application of the device to a sloped track ramp proves that it might be effective even    with the use of a close to semicircular tube for the difference weight. 5 inches producing 6.5inches means that beyond a certain proportional length of “difference tube” sufficient forceseems to be generated to move the next difference weight in the series. In this case a centeredtube ten inches long would permit 6.5 – 5 = 1.5 inches pull past the midpoint. Provided thatthat movement is sufficient for disambiguation, this is the most promising result so far.Note that pulleys can be used at a height to reduce lift necessary in the difference weight. Alsoan arcing difference tube requires less distance to pull it the first third of the distance, since thesee-saw is at that point tilted away from the pulley. It seems possible that the use of atriangular difference tube might solve the trouble of disambiguation more adequately than thesemicircle, provided that the distances are judged accurately in the construction of themachine. It may be more applicable to less than 45 degree tilts, since a strong tilt may requirea sharp isoceles for disambiguation.I predict that larger fixed weights on the scale produce proportionally more force and permitproportionally smaller difference weight masses. The result would be that a much largerproportion of the force could be siphoned to generate energy, through the use of pistons orratcheted wheels, as pictured in Diagram 1.PHOTOS of these Experiments   Repeating Leverage Device   nathancoppedge.com
NATHAN COPPEDGE--Perpetual Motion Concepts