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You are here: > News > November 21, 2012

Australian DOD Comparative Analysis Places MYT Engine in Top Position

Lieutenant Colonel Brett Laboo of the Australian Department of Defense has provided us with a copy of his comparative analysis of Raphial Morgado's Massive Yet Tiny (MYT) engine, which packs by far the most powerful punch for its small size, compared to other diesel engines in the world.

In this trademark photo, Raphial shows the earlier 14-inch version in comparison to the engine it could replace.

by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

Lieutenant Colonel (LTCOL) Brett Laboo of the Australian Department of Defense (DOD) has now published his comparative analysis of Raphial Morgado's MYT™ Engine, comparing it to a wide cross section sampling of 60 other diesel and military engines in the world.

The 18-page analysis has been published in the October/November proceedings of the 2012 Land Warfare Conference.

It concludes: 

"The MyT engine clearly outperforms and outclasses all of the COTS/MOTS [commercial off-the-shelf/modified off-the-shelf] power packs considered."

I recommended to Raphial that he first approach a mainstream publication like Popular Mechanics to announce this accomplishment. However, Popular Mechanics showed absolutely no interest. They wouldn't receive his documentation or even spend a few minutes to hear about it. So it remains with us, the alternative media, to let the world know about this amazing development, and to show you yet another instance of the growing irrelevance of mainstream everything when it comes to true breakthroughs of far-reaching consequence.

Rather than just link to the PDF, which is hard to read without printing it out because it is in column format, I decided to go ahead and take the time to reprint the text in html format. It took a lot longer than I had anticipated to do that. I had to convert the tables and figures into images.

For years, we've been reporting on the MYT™ Engine, which features 40 times higher power-to-weight ratio, low parts count, low maintenance, high mechanical efficiency, and low pollution. It is poised to benefit applications including airplanes, ships, 18 wheelers, SUVs, passenger cars, and even down to carry-on power generators. The MYT™ Engine, as a pump/compressor, also exceeds existing pumps/compressors in providing massive pressure, volume, and flow; all in one unit.

Now we have none other than the Australian Department of Defense to support the need to get behind the emergence of this technology into widespread use. In the abstract, Laboo states:

"The levels of internal-combustion piston engine efficiency, specific power and power density for the current Australian Defence Force (ADF) inventory are clearly sub-par in comparison to the MyT engine. Notwithstanding any other benefits, there is no valid or logical justification for the Australian Defence Organisation (ADO) to ignore the MyT engine any longer. As a matter of priority the MyT engine needs to be investigated to ratify the claims and verify its reliability so that its output characteristics and general dimensions may be the default essential specifications for power packs across multiple platforms in either block upgrades or initial acquisitions."

Last month, when we reported that this analysis was soon to be published, we quoted LTCOL Laboo as follows:

"A comparative analysis of the MYT engine and other OEM claims using open source information will be presented at the 2012 Land Warfare Conference (LWC) in early November 2012. The LWC is a major event for users, providers, academics, designers and manufacturers to meet, present, share and exchange new and visionary ideas on Land Systems. It is coordinated by the Australian Department of Defense (DoD), principally the Australian Army, in partnership with the Defence Science and Technology Organisation. This DoD paper, comparing claims of the MYT engine with other internal combustion engines will form part of the proceedings, and will be available in hard-copy and on CD ROM at the conference and to libraries afterwards."

LTCOL Laboo spent about half a year working on that report, off and on. The analysis includes charts and graphs covering diesel engines from the smallest to the largest; and the 6-inch MYT™ Engine is the smallest, though certainly not the least power dense, a point the report quantifies.

A few years back, LTCOL Laboo saw the 14-inch MYT test engine run on a dynamometer as a pneumatic motor. Now that he is working in the Defence Science and Technology Organisation, he thought it a good time to prepare this analysis for the Australian Department of Defence and others who are interested in the engine as well.

In making the comparisons, only Original Equipment Manufacture (OEM) product specification data were used. 

"The engines are compared on several criteria, dry weight (kg), gross volume (m³), claimed max power output, both (kW) and torque (Nm), specific power (kW/kg) and gross power density (MW/m³). Procurement costs and fuel consumption (l/hr) are not considered as they are not universally listed in the OEM product specification literature or websites."

What is amazing as you look at the various charts is that on the weight and volume charts, the MYT-6" and MYT-14" engines are near the low end, but on the max power output and torque charts, they are near the top. The most telling chart is the specific power and the gross power density, where the MYT-14" engine is so far above the other engines that the others hardly even register. According to Table 2, the MYT-14" specific power value of 32.91 kW/kg is more than 3 times higher than the next best engine, the Honeywell 55-GA-714A, with a specific power of 10.08 kW/kg.

LTCOL Laboo also provides a history of the MYT engine, along with a description of its function and characteristics. As for stage of development, he puts the MYT engine at " Technology Readiness Level (TRL) of around 4-5." He then adds: " For it to be considered viable option for use in the platforms operated by ADO, it would need to be brought [up to] TRL 8-9."

If I had any criticism about the report, it would be that the Top 10 torque chart appears to be incorrect, drawing not from the top 10, but the top 2, followed by 8 for whom no data was available. This is probably an error that was not caught in proof reading.

One of the most stunning statements LTCOL Laboo makes is not only should the MYT Engine be pursued, but it should be adopted as the preferred solution for all engine applications in the Australian military. While his report is confined to the military, this statement and its elaboration also has obvious ramifications to the civilian market as well.

Raphial Morgado is obviously pleased with this confirmation, which makes him that much more frustrated that he still has not been able to secure the $2 million he needs to complete the 6" engine he's been working on for a couple of years now. He's working on his own, at a slow pace, for lack of funding. Even the Australian DOD is waiting for that milestone before they jump.

Go here for the report.

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Page composed by Sterling D. Allan April 23, 2010
Last updated December 24, 2014