"As we all know, permanent magnet cannot do work." This has always been a statement that does not make sense to me. If there is a field, you can manipulate fields to give movement.

So I started pondering about the problem. First you need to eliminate as much negative impacts as you can. The rotor has to accelerate the whole/most time. There is the least friction you can manage. Magnetic bearings and maybe even a vacuum!

So my idea is a rotor that has magnets starting from the edge of the rotor going around the rim of the rotor, but 1mm closer to the center point with every new magnet. Now in the attached picture I have the magnets in yin&Yang formation, because I thought a sacred for will help me in this. The current version has just one spiraling ring of magnets.

In the picture there is also and electromagnet that takes power from another rotor on the same shaft. You zap that electromagnet with the power you can in one revolution. Maybe using a cap and a reed switch.

So what we are fighting against is the cogging point after one revolution. How to get over that first magnet? I think because the rotor accelerates the whole revolution, the angular momentum is going to be greater than one cogging magnet has power. I mean the acceleration took 9 magnets to do, why could one magnet be able to cog that motion? Then we have the angular momentun of the rotor plus the electromagnet that helps with the cogging.

What if we have asymmetric caps on the rotor also? Or on another rotor if there is no space left? We keep feeding those caps through the shaft or by induction and the electricity comes from another magnet rotor on the same shaft. They beauty of this is that there is net force towards the smaller plate without spending anything from the cap. So no Lenz. With ideal caps you only fill the caps once and if the smaller plate is towards the rotors rotation, then you get free motion.

I thought about adding Lorentz force there also, but that wiring gets too tricky.

What I would like to know is that is there an equation to calculate this? What is the circumference and mass of my rotor, if it has 10 N52 magnets accelerating the whole revolution and it needs to pass the one cogging magnet at the end of the revolution? If the angular momentum is not enough, how much force do I need to able to add from an electromagnet or from the asymmetic caps, so the rotor will go over the cogging magnet?

I dare to suggest, that with the right combo of magnet strength and rotor weight you can pass the cogging point without exrta help. I mean it should be 9 magnets accelerating against 1 magnet cogging. Those 9 magnets transfered their force into that angular momentum and that is now fighting the cogging magnet that is just 1/10 of the accelerating magnets.

So I started pondering about the problem. First you need to eliminate as much negative impacts as you can. The rotor has to accelerate the whole/most time. There is the least friction you can manage. Magnetic bearings and maybe even a vacuum!

So my idea is a rotor that has magnets starting from the edge of the rotor going around the rim of the rotor, but 1mm closer to the center point with every new magnet. Now in the attached picture I have the magnets in yin&Yang formation, because I thought a sacred for will help me in this. The current version has just one spiraling ring of magnets.

In the picture there is also and electromagnet that takes power from another rotor on the same shaft. You zap that electromagnet with the power you can in one revolution. Maybe using a cap and a reed switch.

So what we are fighting against is the cogging point after one revolution. How to get over that first magnet? I think because the rotor accelerates the whole revolution, the angular momentum is going to be greater than one cogging magnet has power. I mean the acceleration took 9 magnets to do, why could one magnet be able to cog that motion? Then we have the angular momentun of the rotor plus the electromagnet that helps with the cogging.

What if we have asymmetric caps on the rotor also? Or on another rotor if there is no space left? We keep feeding those caps through the shaft or by induction and the electricity comes from another magnet rotor on the same shaft. They beauty of this is that there is net force towards the smaller plate without spending anything from the cap. So no Lenz. With ideal caps you only fill the caps once and if the smaller plate is towards the rotors rotation, then you get free motion.

I thought about adding Lorentz force there also, but that wiring gets too tricky.

What I would like to know is that is there an equation to calculate this? What is the circumference and mass of my rotor, if it has 10 N52 magnets accelerating the whole revolution and it needs to pass the one cogging magnet at the end of the revolution? If the angular momentum is not enough, how much force do I need to able to add from an electromagnet or from the asymmetic caps, so the rotor will go over the cogging magnet?

I dare to suggest, that with the right combo of magnet strength and rotor weight you can pass the cogging point without exrta help. I mean it should be 9 magnets accelerating against 1 magnet cogging. Those 9 magnets transfered their force into that angular momentum and that is now fighting the cogging magnet that is just 1/10 of the accelerating magnets.