Gas Powered Bicycle
gas powered bicycle
I have some wordy data for you with a motorized bicycle. That bothersome pivoting attractive field flying around the motor as the magneto turns influenced me the same path as it did you and a couple of different journalists who need to put electronic sensors on their mechanized bicycles. I had a Sen DEC Tach that worked fine on my HT motor, yet got to be futile on my Honda 4-stroke in-casing motor.
The solution for my issue was a six-foot length of RG-58 cajole link from Radio Shack for $8. 12-foot links are accessible for not exactly $13 with your new gas powered bicycle.
Without getting excessively exhausting with points of interest, I manufactured for myself a light-heartbeat detecting circuit and bolstered the yield beats of that into a simple intended for-cars tachometer (a generally reasonable one). My first form had the needle swinging fiercely everywhere throughout the tachometer face. (The circuit and tachometer keep running off a 12 volt fixed lead corrosive battery. Both have a positive lead, a negative ground lead, and a third wire, the beat sign wire, out of the sensor circuit going into the tachometer.)
I think the turning attractive field from the pivoting magneto was playing destruction with making undesirable signs going into the tach; the magnetos are not protected. To minimize the undesirable signs on the sensor wire, I purchased a six-foot length of RG-58 link. I welded ground wires to both finishes of the twisted sheath and bound the sensor wires to the inside lead. The sensor flag now can't be influenced by the pivoting attractive field. I didn't try protecting the positive force wire; I thought it was pointless for reasons I can clarify in subtle element in the event that somebody is intrigued.