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Samuel BAYLIN

Rotating Piston Engine




1946 : Sam Baylin ( Montreal, Canada ) invented a ‘rotating piston engine’ with only three moving parts.
Compact, lightweight, high compression & efficiency.









https://books.google.com/books?id=TCEDAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA139&lpg=PA139&dq=Popular+Science+July+1946&source=bl&ots=-uhMFysd98&sig=0e9k_sW3Do3bnV9ZestfqoOFssE&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjfoIvO9JjRAhUM1WMKHRQOCVkQ6AEIIzAB#v=onepage&q=Popular%20Science%20July%201946&f=false
Popular Science ( July 1946, Vol. 194, No. 5, p. 130 )

Rotating Pistons









http://invention.si.edu/samuel-baylin-fonds-1922-1984

Samuel Baylin

Summary

Samuel Baylin, inventor and manufacturer, was born August 15 in Jlobin, Gomel, Russia, the son of Jacob and Jennie Baylin. He came to Canada with his family in 1924. During the voyage to Canada, Baylin developed the idea of a rotary engine with very few moving parts. He continued to develop his Wankel-type engine and built a "stimulator" of it in 1946. He obtained patents for "Improvements in Rotary Power Units" in Canada, the U.S. and Britain. Unfortunately his patents expired before interest in Wankel-type engines developed in the late 1960s. Baylin also designed and built a single-seat airplane and engine, racing cars and cycle vans.   Baylin worked for Canadian Vickers, Canadian Car and Foundry and Dominion Engineering as a machine and tool designer. In 1943 he and his two brothers started Aviation Products Co. The company first produced knitting needles, but later the company developed the "Bayline" series of laundry hampers, step stools and electric can openers. In spite of problems between the brothers, the company prospered because the Baylins designed and built their own equipment. Baylin retired from the company in 1978. The company itself closed in 1983 and its assests were bought by the Newell Group.   Fonds consists of sketches, drawings, agreements and correspondence for Baylin's internal combustion rotary engine, 1923-1979. There are also correspondence, agreements and drawings relating to Aviation Products Co., manufacturers of knitting needles, laundry hampers and electric can openers, 1942-1983. In addition, the fonds includes Baylin's memoirs of Russia 1911-1924, his mechanical drawings and miscellaneous ideas.
The fonds also contains photographic material depicting a motor designed by Samuel Baylin of Aviation Products Ltd., Montréal, Québec, ca. 1951-1954; photographs of Charles E. Kaempen, 1951-1954; photos depicting production of knitting needles by Aviation Production Co.   



US2466759
Rotary Power Unit

[ PDF ]
1949-04-12



[ NOTE : OCR, not corrected ]
 
The invention relates to improvements in rotary power units as described in the present specification and illustrated in the accompanying drawings that form a part of the same.

The invention consists essentially of the novel features of construction as pointed out broadly and specifically in the claims for novelty following a description containing an explanation in detail of an acceptable form of the invention.

The objects of the invention are to devise a rotary-power unit which may be capable of creating'mechanical energy in order to drive or set in motion any suitable appliance or machine connected or attached to it; to devise a power unit which may be adaptable to or used in connection with'any mobile carriage, aeroplane, boat, car, or other transportation vehicle; to construct a power unit which may be capable of operating, or a power unit which may supply the necessary mechanical energy to so operate, any stationary mechanisms, such as pumps, lathes, drills, mills, compressors, motors, transformers, generators, or other machinery; to build a mechanism to create mechanical energy which may be operated by means of'internal combustion and which may be easily and simply converted so as to be operated by means of compressed air or steamy to devise a mechanism to create mechanical energy which may be readily converted into a mechanism driven 'by an outside force so as to be used as a pump, turbine, or compressor; to furnish a power unit which may be operated with a minimum consumption of fuel; to devise a power unit which will be easy to operate, transported with facility and readily adaptable for use with other machinery and generally to provide a rotary power unit that will be durable in construction, of comparatively simple parts and efficient for its purpose.

In the drawings:

Figure 1 is a plan elevation of the rotary power unit.

Figure 2 is a side sectional view of the rotary power unit taken on the line 22 of Figure 1.

Figure 3 is a cross sectional view as taken on the lines 3- 3 in Figure 2, showing piston heads in straight alignment with openings of combustion and gate rotors.

Figure 4 is a cross sectional view as taken on the lines '33 in Figure 2, showing piston heads moved out of alignment with the combustion and gate rotors which are illustrated as being closed.

Figure 5 is an end view of the inside of the cylinder.

Figure 6 is an end view of the inside of .the cylinder head.

Figure 7 is an end-view ofthe driving rotor. piston assembly.

Figure 8 is :a side sectional. view of a gate rotor axle shaft.

Figure 9 is a cross-sectional view as taken on the lines 99

Figure 10 is a side elevation of a rotor casing.

Figure 11 is a cross-sectional view of a rotor casing taken on the lines  l-ll in figure .10.

Figure 12 is a side sectional view of a driving rotor, piston and shaft-assembly.

Figure 13 is a side elevation of a gate rotor assembly.

Figure 14 is a side-elevation of a combustion rotor assembly in an open position.

Figure 15 is a side elevation of a combustion rotor assembly in a closed position.

Figure 16 is a side elevation of a combustion rotor axle shaft showing  byspass holes on the concave plane surface.

Figure 17 is a side elevation of a cylinder-head.

Figure 1 18 is a: side elevation of a cylinder.

Like numerals of reference indicate  corresponding parts in the various figures.

Referring to the drawings; the cylinder '20 casing of the rotary power unit housing its primary mechanical parts, is made from an acceptable type of metahand isi-shaped in a cylindrical form departing from a circle shape at one side 2| land .at the opposite side 22, so as  bulge .or cone. in thercircumference: of the icylincler 20, zwhichvbulges: or cones,'.2l and .22, form an enlargement to thetinterionspacetof iinside chamber :23, which .insidechamber-ZB, has a channel I02 leading towards bulge 1 22 and :3 back of..-space occupied ':by combustion rotor-assembly 10,-:the cylinder: 20,; is also provided with twor-outside ilanges.24 and--25 which-actas supportswto the cylinder20, soaas to-keep the=:unit'-,seoured and..inan: upright I position between two acceptable supporting-bars. The base of t the :-cylinder 2fla,ris .fitted with.holes -A,.Bsand ,C, to:receive and enable ,to beheld fast-lone end, ofthe roombustionrotor assembly-lithe gate rotor assembly 50, and the drivingurotor :assembly 80, re-

spectively. The walls of the cylinder 20, are formed with a hollow space 26, which furnishes a Water cooling chamber, the water finding entrance to the water cooling chamber 26 by means of a hole or bore 21, into which orifice 21, any acceptable water hose connection may be adjusted leading from any acceptable type of water reservoir or tank. To one side of the bulge or cone 2!, a hole 28 leads through the cylinder 20 to the inside chamber 23 (Figures 3 and 5) constituting an air inlet; in like manner, at the other side of the bulge or cone 2! of the cylinder 20, a hole 29 leads through the cylinder 20, to inside chamber 23, constituting an exhaust outlet (see Figures 3 and 5). The cylinder being formed by its walls and a base or bottom 29a (see Figures 1, 2, and 18) and being open at the opposite side 20b, has a cover, or cylinder head (see Figures 6 and 17), of a circular shape corresponding to the outline of the cylinder 26, so as to fit as a cover. This cylinder head 30, is fitted with holes D, E, F, to receive and hold fast the extremities of the combustion rotor assembly 70, gate rotor assembly 50, and driving shaft 8|, of the driving rotor assembly 60. In addition, an auxiliary protective cover is afiixed to base 20a, as a protection to the intermeshing gears 53, 9t, um and is suitably secured to the cylinder. To this protective cover 40 are attached in an acceptable manner, an acceptable type of fuel pump at, an acceptable type of electrical ignition Y, and acceptable type of fuel inlet a.

The three chief operating mechanisms of the power unit are firstly (see Figure 13), the gate rotor assembly 50, and secondly the combustion rotor assembly 10 (see Figure 14), and thirdly the driving rotor piston assembly 80 (see Figure 12).

The gate rotor assembly 59, consists of a hollow metal cylinder casing a (see Figure 10) having a crevice or cut out section 5|, and is constructed with a collar 52, at the bottom, over which collar 52, a cog-wheel 53, fits tightly (see Figure 13) being held securely by an acceptable type of pin, so that the cog wheel 53 and casing 50a turn conjointly. Fitted inside the rotor assembly casing 59a, is an axle shaft 51, and 58, having an enlarged cylinder shaped shank 54, which has a segment cut away 55, leaving a concave plane surface a. The axle shaft 5! and 58 protrudes through end of the casing 50, to form bars which find entrance into the holes B and E, of the cylinder 29 and the cylinder head 30, respectively. The ends of the axle shaft 51' and 58 are threaded 59a and a, to receive securing nuts 59 and 60 so that the axle shaft with cut away shank 54, is held rigid, inside the cylinder 20, between the base of the cylinder 20a, and the cylinder head 30, as illustrated in Figure 2, whilst the casing 50 with the cog-wheel 53, are permitted to revolve around the said axle shank 54, guided and assisted in its revolutions by acceptable forms of bearings.

The combustion rotor assembly 19 (Figures 14 and 15) is made in the same manner and form as the gate rotor assembly 50 including a cogwheel 10a, except that in addition there is a bypass or vent H, extending from the end of the threaded axle 12, of the axle shank 13 (to the inside angle plane surface 14, which by-pass H permits the introduction and passage to the concave plane surface 14, of a quantity of combustible liquid; and secondly, there is a vent or bypass 16 extending from the end of the threaded axle l1, of'the axle shank 13, through to the til inside concave plane surface M, which vent I6 permits the introduction and passage of an electric spark, produced through the medium of an acceptable type of spark plug 18; and thirdly, the concave plane surface M is formed with a groove I99, running lengthwise along the concavity of the concave plane surface 14, leading at one end to the hole 16 and at the other end to the hole H; midway along this groove I00 are one or more holes lill, leading from the groove I99 directly through the body of the axle shank 73, whilst another groove or depression lflfla (see Figure 16), runs at right angles to the groove I90 at the position of the middle vent or by-pass lfll; the vents or by-passes iUl are intended to carry the force of any explosion on the face of the concave plane surface 14, (caused by the contact of the electric spark through hole 16 and the combustion fluid through hole 1!) through and out to the combustion channel 12 and thence into a section 23a of the inside chamber 23. The inside chamber 23 is always divided into two sections by virtue of the driving rotor assembly 89 with its shoulder projection piston heads 8% and 800 as they revolve inside the chamber 23 of the cylinder 20. In Figures 3 and 4 the combustion section of chamber 23 is indicated by numeral 23a whilst the numeral 23b indicates that section known as the compression chamber.

The driving rotor assembly, Figure 12, consists of a steel driving shaft 8! formed at one end 82 to receive a coupling and formed at the other end 83 threaded 83a with looking nut 84, whilst at its shank an enlargement 85 forms a stop for bearing 86, held in place by a nut 81 threaded and affixed to a corresponding threaded-portion of the shaft SI and the other end of the enlarged shank 88 forms a stop for bearings 89 which are held in place by a gear or cog-wheel 90 which is in turn held in position by the looking nut 84 affixed to the threaded portion 84a of the end of the driving shaft 8i and indicated by numeral 83. Midway on the shank of the shaft 8| indicated by numerals 85-88, the

rotary piston body 80a, see Figures 7 and 12, is firmly affixed, the driving shaft 8| passing through a hole Bid, in the center of the rotary piston body 8011, and held solidly in position by an acceptable type of cotter pin, and thus ensures a combined and simultaneous action or revolution. The rotary piston body 80a is formed in the shape of a circle, with the hole 8m in the center, and has adjoined, two rounded shoulder projections 80b and 890, which form two piston heads, these piston heads being formed semi flat at the tips 89d and 30e. The piston head 8% is firmly joined to the piston body 88a by a plurality of bolts 91 and 92 such bolts 9! and 92 being secured from inside cavities 93 and 94, formed in the rotary piston body 80a. In like manner and corresponding style the piston head 800 is firmly joined to the rotary piston body 80a, and thus forming a complete rotary piston as illustrated in Figure '7, although these piston heads may be cast integral with the piston body if required.

It may be mentioned that a very important feature for the successful carrying out of the operation of the invention is in utilizing the apertures that are formed in the gate and combustion rotors in such a way that the curvatures of the lips which complete the apertures coincide with the curvature of the protuberances or what may be termed the piston heads of the piston body. In this way in the actual rotation of-the device, when the piston heads come into engagement with the apertures of the auxiliary rotors .the contour of the faces of the protuberance with the contour of the lips that form the apertures thereby completing a seal between the two movable bodies.

-In: the operation of the invention, the several partsasdescribed are assembled being placed in their relative positions in the cylinder, their positions .being governed by the holes in the cylinder and in the cylinder head, the two parts, cylinder and cylinder head being secured togetheriby acceptable type of gasket and bolts, and when so placed, the cog-wheels of the gate rotor assembly, driving rotary assembly and combustion rotor assembly, intermesh with one anoth'en'so that they work conjointly and in unison, 'andrare so timed in their revolving action as to permit the piston heads to pass through the open or cut out sections of the gate rotor casing and the combustion rotor casing respectively. -When by acontinuation of the revolving actionthe piston head tips leave the openings of the gate rotor casing and combustion rotor casin'g, the gate rotor casing and combustion rotor casing turning on their inside axle shafts, cause their out out sections to revolve to the rear, while the solid sections of the casing move around to face the inside of the cylinder, and the concave plane surfaces of the axle shafts maintaining a fixed position, also facing inwards to the inside of the cylinder, now 1 automatically cause to be formed, individual air chambers within their respective rotors.

The action of this reversal of positions of the two rotor casings results in the gate rotor casing now forming a continuance of the wall of the inside of the. cylinder, the wall line jutting inwards to meet the circumference of the piston body, so that it divides one end of the cylinder into two sections, whilst 'the' combustion rotor casing performing the same dividing function completes the division of the inside cylinder chamber into two sections, namely, the compressionichamber and the combustion chamber. But the position of the combustion rotor casing, the open or cut out facing the rear, away from the inside chamber, causes to be exposed to the combustion chamber channel, the vents or by-passes leading through the body of its axle shaft from the concave plane surface so that any force of air passing through these by-passes will travel through the combustion chamber channels towards the combustion chamber itself. Once the power unit has been set in motion by an acceptable type of self starting device or by a hand crank, and the instant that one of the piston heads has passed through the opening of the combustion rotor casing, and the combustion rotor casing has closed, an explosion takes place inside the chamber of the combustion rotor, caused by an electric spark meeting the combustion fluid, introduced through their respective ports to the chamber formed inside the combustion rotor, and this explosion is so timed that it hits one side of the piston head as the piston head passes the combustion chamber channel, forcing the piston body to revolve and to continue to revolve as long as the electric spark and combustion fluid continue to be supplied. The exhaust hole permits the gases formed by the explosion to pass out of the cylinder while the piston head opposite to the one which received the force of the first explosion passing the inlet port of the cylinder, draws in behind it sufficient air into the compression-mam ber and continuing to revolve passes through the opening of the combustion rotor casing which is turning. automatically to an inside open position to receive it, and once having passed through the opening of the casing receives the force of the neat explosion. This causes the piston body attached to the driving rotor shaft to continue to revolve and simultaneously with this second explosion the piston head which received the force of the first explosion passes through the cutout section of the gate rotor and continuing takes its turn in drawing in air through the inlet-port to the compression chamber, and automatically comes into position for a third explosion and these consecutive explosions thus automatically cause the piston body to continue to turn or re volve andat the same time turn the driving shaft to which it is attached and thus produce the mechanical energy necessary to drive or set in motion any suitable appliance which may be connected or attached to the said shaft.

'By simple and acceptable modified alterations, the combustion chamber of the combustion rotor may be made to receive compressed air or steam instead of an electric spark-and combustion fluid, which compressed air or steam, forced into the said combustion rotor and out through the ports into the combustion channel will have the same effect as that of an explosion and will drive and cause to revolve the piston heads as previously described, producing a similar type of mechanical energy necessary to set in motion any suitable appliance which may be connected or attached to the shaft of the driving rotor assembly.

By simple and acceptable alterations, the whole mechanism may be set in operation by the driving rotor shaft being caused to turn by some acceptable type or form of outside energy, such as a driving belt and motor, so that the piston heads would cause water to be drawn into the inside compression chamber through the inlet port, thus constituting the mechanism to function as a pump; and in a similar method to draw air into the inside compression chamber through the inlet port and-expel it through the combustion chamber and exhaust port into an air tank so as to compress the air inside the tank and thus constitutes the mechanism as a compressor. In this manner it will be seen that an efficient type of rotary power unit is provided capable of producing unlimited mechanical energy for operating suitable types of mobile and stationary machinery, operated with facility and easy to transport, and providing an economical mechanism which may be adapted to various usages thus assisting to solve many mechanical problems of operations, efficiently adjustable, having all its parts easily accessible for manipulation, adjusting and repairs when necessary.



CA442999
ROTARY POWER UNIT

[ PDF ]

1947-07-22







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