No… but you can power a magnetless bulb with an electrohydraulic system.
The EH system is powered by electrical impulses and magnetic fields through an electrical coupling which, of course, can only be connected to power. This coupling is created by a simple, thin tube which makes a simple, tiny loop which is connected to a small DC/DC power converter. This converter is connected to a small voltage regulator (or the DC connection can be made with a capacitor or a low bias resistor) which in turn connects the two currents in the tube. The circuit thus produces an electrical connection.
The basic idea is that there are tiny openings and small magnets which fit all these openings. They are connected to a special circuit through which electric power pulses are transmitted.
The effect of a magnet system is more complex but can be seen in this diagram. There is no electricity flowing through the tube, so electricity can’t enter there from either side. In order to maintain the correct polarity, two tiny electromagnets are used instead. A power transformer, with an extremely low rating, is used to convert this magnetic energy into electricity. A little power is used to push the coil of the electromagnets and this produces a strong current. This current is passed through the tube, generating the pulsed wave.
For an easier demonstration on how to power your lamp with an electrohydraulic system, see the first part of this post.
An electrohydraulic bulb
I have seen, through my travels, many different versions of the electrohydraulic system. There are multiple versions in various sizes. In general I like the one shown. It uses only an open circuit switch and the small size and simple design makes it easy to install.
A typical design is shown in Figure 2. The bulb’s light output is controlled by the switch. The power supply for this device is normally a wall transformer or a battery, but I had found a small one so I used this.
A small, inexpensive, inexpensive transformer (from electronics) is used to drive the heater circuit at high current. I found this simple, cheap and very reliable unit on eBay. It takes a few minutes to connect, but a suitable power supply can usually be found for around £10. This has been used a lot, as well as the basic electric bulb example I have given above, so can be used in many applications, which I will describe in Part II.
Now lets look at the
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