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Author Topic: The 'free energy' spark  (Read 22265 times)

Offline jbignes5

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Re: The 'free energy' spark
« Reply #75 on: December 12, 2016, 11:12:42 PM »
Strange. Here you wrote »Capacitors are the workhorse Tesla used!« after posing an article about Tesla and his condensers. And further »So the condenser is the force provider with the quenched spark gap being the activator.« Then maybe condensers can also provide force without the use of a quenched spark gap as activator? Especially when they are concentric?

 They are part of the system yes. I have shown the improvements that Tesla did in the area of caps but the only ones that could handle the kind of electric force were the oil filled ones. He also said that caps were ok but they were expensive and needed high maintenance. So he worked out a way to include them in a coil design, in the very design of the coil. If it was to counter him placing caps across a coil then he would rather use the Bifilar design which includes the capacity right in the design.
 
The spark gap is a way to get impulses that effect other coils and stimulate an AC response from them. If a ground or virtual ground is used you can strengthen the AC response. Trying to replace the gaps would be fruitless in this application because of the capabilities of an analogue device to interrupt the current. The magnetic inclusion was to filter the impulses so they were truly one way. Silicon can not handle that kind of impulse power.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: The 'free energy' spark
« Reply #75 on: December 12, 2016, 11:12:42 PM »

 

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