So, let's get to the meat of WHY @m_alizd
, Matt, with almost NO knowledge of what his "polarity inverted" AC wave forms will actually DO when applied to a load of some sort, is trying to design-to-cost
(worrying about nickles and dimes as @WHONOES
has intimated in his post #21) instead of designing-to-spec
which is how all electrical engineering is done today. Electrical engineers don't hope their circuits will work. They design using circuits that are proven and known to work. Refinements and improvements to reduce cost, increase efficiency, and save the planet come after
a design has been proven to work.
Tinkerers might throw together components, based on some fuzzy and probably incorrect understanding of how those components actually work, but the result is unpredictable. It is not design.
... remember this is all a hypothesis right now, may work or may not. maybe too expensive that not worth it. But in my opinion any idea worth a thought and maybe try it if it doesn't cost a fortune
Not all ideas are worth a thought. Some ideas, like perpetual motion (energy obtained from nowhere), are not worth considering no matter how inexpensive it is to try... unless you plan on creating another Universe from Nothing, complete with a Big Bang to get the balls rolling... good luck with that. Other ideas may be worth thinking about (vacuum balloons for heavy lifting seemed promising a hundred years ago) but have very real physical limitations that have so far prevented their development, despite years of "research" and "thinking about" it.
I think Matt woke up one morning and "discovered" an idea that will make him a fortune if built and marketed to the masses. Hence the need to pay attention to cost before a working prototype is available. It seems many so-called "inventors" get stuck in this chicken-before-the-egg trap, spending small sums of money (at first) trying to make a prototype work, then later soliciting funds from "investors" and family members and anyone else stupid enough to throw their money at ideas instead of products, hoping to reap windfall returns as soon as production and sales ramp up. Not a bad idea to fund projects that way. There are a few born every day who will gladly open their purse to funding promising, but speculative, new technology. Open a crowd-funding site to discover just who these folks are. Make promises you may or may not ever be able to deliver. Most of all, rake in some for yourself, don't get caught, and don't get arrested for fraud. Have fun, but please don't bother looking here for "answers" because you don't know how to ask the right questions.
Here is a similar viewpoint:
That's because he refuses to tell us what he is hoping to accomplish with this. I don't know why anyone is continuing to help.Bob
Exactly! Until you finally figure it out, that responding to Matt is a total waste of our free time (WOOFT), you should direct your efforts elsewhere.