Mendosin brushless magnetic levitation solar motor
The inventor of the motor - American Larry Spring (Larry Spring's Magnetic Levitation Mendocino Brushless Solar Motor).
The motor is not even patented, because it has not yet found a useful application, which means it will not spin the generator, except that you can fasten the fan blades.
The motor consists of a quadrilateral (square section) rotor mounted on the shaft. The rotor has two sets of solar-powered windings. The shaft is located horizontally, at each end there is a permanent ring magnet. Magnets on the shaft provide levitation, as they are super-resistant magnets located at the base. An additional magnet, located under the rotor, creates a magnetic field for the rotor windings.
When light falls on one of the solar cells, it generates an electric current that flows through the rotor winding. This current produces a magnetic field that interacts with the field of the magnet under the rotor.This interaction causes the rotor to rotate. When the rotor rotates, the next solar cell moves to the light and excites the current in the second winding. The process is repeated until sunlight strikes the batteries.