GoTek Energy’s® DynaKinetic™ engines excel in performance versus traditional engines in not only power but also in torque.

The DynaKinetic™ engines also have great responsiveness in rotational acceleration and deceleration.

Horsepower Definition

The excellent power comes from several combined areas in the design.  First, the round rotating power module more directly converts chemical energy into rotational kinetic energy.  Second, the intake and exhaust flow is virtually uninterrupted due to chamber-to-chamber diversion since no valves completely shut and open to chop the entering and exiting gases and to halt the air or exhaust columns.  Third, all 4 cycles occur in one revolution.  Fourth, compression can be varied in real time, without complex mechanical mechanisms, to take optimal advantage of the fuel being used and the operating demands while not submitting those mechanisms to high pressures and temperatures.


The extreme torque results from a key feature in the architecture.  Each power module pivot piston, with its mechanical linkage arrangement plus gearing, works in harmony to supply significant leverage achieving over 2 times that of a typical piston engine and 4 times that of a Wankel rotary engine.  In select DynaKinetic™ higher-chamber-count engines, this leverage advantage can be doubled via a “Tee-bar” power stroke approach.

Reciprocating Weight

Recip Weight Caused Stress

The outstanding acceleration and braking response is derived from the rotary configuration.  The power module is circular.  There are no counterbalances as there are in piston engines nor is there a wobbling tri-lobular rotor as there is in Wankel engines.  Put simply, reciprocating mass is dramatically minimized to almost 4 times less than that of a piston engine.



GoTek Energy’s® DynaKinetic™ compressors and pumps offer unique advantages over traditional piston and screw compressors and pumps in flow.


The superior flow, of as much as 2 times that of a piston compressor/pump or 4 times that of a screw compressor/pump for an equivalent RPM, is achieved from at least two chambers compressing in unison within 1 revolution.  Additionally, compressors or pumps can be stacked mechanically and coupled with their intakes and exhausts placed in parallel for even greater flow capacity.

Pressure Gage

Finally, compressors and pumps of differing displacements can also be stacked in multi-stage configurations with the prior stage’s exhaust placed in series with the following stage’s intake to sequentially boost pressure.