Now you're talking!... go big or stay home.
Absolutely, the power source and driver circuit(s) are the key to making these motors do things that may seem miraculous to many people. But it is, in reality, just the physics of things combined in a manner that's much more effective and efficient than what standard engineering is doing, or even seems to be aware of.
A 24 inch rotor would have a 'lever effect' of 1 foot from its extreme radius to the center of the shaft. Ft. lbs of torque could be easily observed when just turning the rotor with a finger. My brain is thinking somewhere on the order of 2,000 ft. lbs at low RPMs with a 24 inch rotor. A 24 inch rotor might be a bit large physically for some applications, engine compartments have only so much room, an half the motor's size would be sticking out the bottom-side, where the framework for the front-end suspension is. I haven't done any actual measurements, and so these are just some thoughts to consider. Course, one could always custom-build a motor and the vehicle it is intended for.
I've been checking into these 'new' super-caps and I see a lot of promise for many applications.
If you start with 24Vdc and then had a bank of these super-caps, it is possible to double the voltage to 48Vdc from the 24vdc source. Since higher voltage applications use less current, there's a chance that these super-caps can do more that just 'boost' the load... it may be possible to actually continually power the load. But first, asymmetrical principles must be applied wherever they can, to the driver circuit and whatever else that may come into play.
One pound of force applied to the end of a one foot lever, where the other end of the shaft the lever is attached to will apply how much force to a weight scale? A 1:1 ratio where one pound is placed upon the scale, said scale would read one pound. What happens to the scale reading when that same pound is placed at the extreme end of the one foot lever? It's not a trick question because it is well understood that levers are force multipliers... think about that. In this case the shaft bearing acts as the fulcrum, and of course, the rotor acts as the lever.
One pound of force applied to the end of a one foot lever, which is intended to drive a tire with a circumference of six feet (19 in. dia.) will, I'm sure cause said tire to turn with ease. 2,200 RPM @ a 1:1 ratio to a 19in. diameter tire will cause the vehicle it is driving to travel at 13,200 feet per minute... which is 150 Mph or 240 klicks (Kph).
I'm having a lot of fun just thinking about the possibilities.
Edit,: I figured the Mph to Kph wrong and so I made the correction.
Edited by Vanka Savolov, 22 July 2018 - 06:59 PM.