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Author Topic: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment  (Read 26037 times)

Floor

• Hero Member
• Posts: 753
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #60 on: April 07, 2015, 01:37:47 AM »
@ekimtoor1

I don't know ?

Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #60 on: April 07, 2015, 01:37:47 AM »

Floor

• Hero Member
• Posts: 753
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #61 on: April 07, 2015, 03:10:05 AM »

Quote from my self (floor)

"I have found that under at least one set of conditions.....

The work done in pushing two magnets together in opposition to their
magnetic  repulsion is less than the work done by their repulsion,
when a certain change in the magnets' orientations to each other,
(AT THE RIGHT POINT) in that interaction is the result of that repulsion.

(as you have said “the line is where”)

The DIFFERENCE between this work in and work out was greater than, the work
required to bring the magnets back to their starting orientations.
20 % greater.  "  End Quote

......................    SELF CORRECTION   ...............................

The DIFFERENCE between this work in and work out was was 34.6 % of the input.
This difference was greater than, the work required to bring the magnets back to their starting orientations. The total "gain" in work after subtracting the work to bring the magnets back to their starting orientations was 19.131 % of the initial work input, or 14.54% of the work output.

cheers

ekimtoor1

• Jr. Member
• Posts: 70
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #62 on: April 07, 2015, 01:52:15 PM »
Hey Floor, if the problem is as usual, overcoming the sticky point, a gadolinium sphere may help.  There is some discussion in other threads about gadolinium, it's room temperature curie point (68 degrees F), it's ability to rapidly cycle it's curie point within a range of less than 1 degree, and most importantly that it warms up as it enters a magnetic field and cools as it exits.

A smot using a gadolinium sphere would be able to return to it's starting position because as it approaches the magnetic field it warms just past it's curie point, loses it's ferromagnetism, drops down the incline and returns for another run.  Gadolinium has a built in "Mr. Hand".

You would need to control the ambient temperature the device is operating within, that's the hitch, but it's also where the energy is coming from.

Floor

• Hero Member
• Posts: 753
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #63 on: April 07, 2015, 04:57:31 PM »
@Ekimtoor1

Thanks that sounds like an interesting approach, I'll keep looking in on that other topic.
I looked up the susceptibility of gadolinium, yesterday
But I'm looking at a different aspect of the mag. interactions at this point.

all so .. just out of curiosity, is Ekimtoor your name or does it stand for some thing ?

cheers

ekimtoor1

• Jr. Member
• Posts: 70
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #64 on: April 07, 2015, 05:00:44 PM »
It's my name backwards.  I started using it years ago because it is never taken.

Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #64 on: April 07, 2015, 05:00:44 PM »

Floor

• Hero Member
• Posts: 753
Re: Thin Magnetic Ramp experiment
« Reply #65 on: July 09, 2016, 06:09:38 AM »
Here is a link to a video of this experiment.

http://www.dailymotion.com/us/relevance/universal/search/magnetescapesuphill/1

This is the ONLY video of this experiment. The previously posted video links on this
topic are just a nasty bit of misdirection from other posters.

Good hunting
floor