1. The Electric Rotor is connected to the Electric Generator via a Belt/Pulley
1. The Electric Rotor is expected to be of lesser watts than the Electric Generator so that power generated by the Electric Generator will not be consumed by the Rotor.
3. The Electric Rotor is connected to the battery (through the power regulator) to power it
4. The regulator works likes the normal regulators on telling fans that turns (without clicking) on a knob.
5. The Power Regulator will be used to START the Generator and regulate the speed of the rotor which will determine the output of the Electric Generator.
6. The Electricity generated from the Generator is transferred to the power socket.
7. The Battery is connected to the power socket. The red arrow connection takes power from the power socket back to the battery (to charge it) and to the Rotor, so that the rotor can continue to spin.
8. Power is transferred from the power socket to the Automatic Voltage Regulator (AVR).
9. From the AVR, power is supplied to the building. Once you turn the power regulator, power flows from the battery to the rotor. The rotor begins to spins, and in turn, spins the electric generator which generates and transfers electricity to the power socket. Power flows from the power socket to the battery to charge the battery and power the rotor (remember that the rotor is connected to the battery). Power also flows from the power socket to the AVR and then to the building.
10. Please Note that the Net output that goes out for utility is:
NET OUTPUT = Total output power used by rotor + power used to charge the battery.