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Author Topic: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions  (Read 377097 times)

Offline Inventor81

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #660 on: May 28, 2008, 04:44:53 AM »
@miki - back pedal?

Show me some beta.


@everyone - keep doing what you're doing, have fun, but when you post on here about whether or not you're getting beta, there is no way that 20 millirads is netting you enough power to light a flashlight bulb.

There is no way that the effect is due to BETA RADIATION.

Show me some charred flesh or a few tumors, and I'll be happy to redact my statements.

Whether or not you're getting overunity has yet to be shown.

Hit me with a youtube video - arguing with words and logic makes no sense, when the numbers clearly state that there is no way the level of beta you are getting out:
1. Hasn't killed you (therefore the meter must be inaccurate at best in this application)
2. Shows millisevierts/hr, which accounts for micro to nanoamperes worth of charge flow.

If you insist on calling it a betavoltaic device, then I must insist that you are wrong. There is no way, with even 100 fold increases in reaction cross section, that you are getting any kind of beta output beyond single-digit multiples of background. These levels do not correspond to the power levels claimed.

There must be another explanation.

« Last Edit: May 28, 2008, 11:12:38 PM by Feynman »

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #661 on: May 28, 2008, 06:28:44 AM »
@all experimenters
Did some research on Beta radiation and have some useful info on shielding.
Beta can travel a maximum of 3.1mm in glass and 6.7mm in lucite.
It's not recommended that you use metal for shielding because
when beta particles strike metal Bremsstrahlung takes place which releases x-ray radiation.
This problem is prevented by using an insulator for shielding.
Nice thick plate glass sounds good because we can watch what is going on through the glass.
I plan on using an old 15 gal aquarium I have kicking around, it's well over 3.1mm thick.

 

Offline Sprocket

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #662 on: May 28, 2008, 05:47:33 PM »
.....Feel free to ignore me. There's nothing to ignore if I don't post.....

Checking back for progress and I see you are still posting - and still promising to stop posting (I count at least 4 times - empty promises obviously...)

Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #663 on: May 28, 2008, 09:31:22 PM »
Hi guys,

still awaiting parts but i'll be following the circuit from Juan (from the pdf), just got 2 x 15k uf 63v caps
but i've got time to get more, if needed, ?6 each from ebay. the irf3205's are coming from japan, 10 of them. also got 10 13mm thick carbon rods that i'll shape into different lengths.

sounds like AbbaRue is using JLN's circuit, see which circuit gives best, if any, results.

good luck to everyone.

Offline Koen1

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #664 on: May 29, 2008, 03:30:52 PM »
Well idk but if nothing is happening here besides the one guy
constantly whining that it has nothing to do with beta and the rest
just being confused, and a total of two maybe three people doing tests
of whom at least one has already indicated not to post anymore,
then I'm just going to shut up and lurk for a while...
I am not set up to do these tests anytime soon, too much time
and effort goes into my cell experiments already.

But to the guys actually experimenting with this setup here:
Keep up the good work and please do post if you come up
with more successfull tests, design schematics, or anything!
:D :D

laterz
Koen

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #665 on: May 30, 2008, 07:59:24 PM »
I finally found the pulse circuit I needed.
It's a very simple circuit, the 3uF capacitor sets the pulse width,
and can be replaced to get different pulse widths.
The 50 V on the diagram would be your capacitor bank.
The 100 ohm resistor is were the carbon rod goes and the switch is the pushbutton.
No matter how long you hold down the switch only one pulse goes to the rod
until you release it, and push it again.  This is exactly what I needed,
Tansistors are cheap 2N5551 NPN's, any NPN should work.
To modify it or check out pulse width values, it's one of the circuits found in the transistor
section of the circuit applet I mentioned earlier: Monostable Multivibrator under Multivibrators.
How ironic, it was under my nose the whole time, I use that applet to test everything and didn't see it.

(http://)
« Last Edit: May 30, 2008, 08:19:58 PM by AbbaRue »

Offline Elisha

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  • Posts: 102
Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #666 on: May 30, 2008, 11:11:11 PM »
@ UncleFester, Allcanadian, leo48, miki and twosox, Keep the good work !!

For make a circuit diagram, please use an ease to use and free (for less that 500 pins, small circuit) software, DesignWorks Express, http://www.capilano.com/downloads/windows/DesignWorksExpressSetup.exe

For ease reading and sharing of circuits.

registration is free, and have all the library that we need for this circuit including the 555 chip.

Offline leo48

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #667 on: May 31, 2008, 05:14:08 PM »
Preparations continue!
I hope next week to start.
Hello to all
leo48
(http://img140.imageshack.us/img140/7452/picture138sx1.jpg)

Offline Elisha

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #668 on: June 01, 2008, 05:19:06 AM »
Here is the first review to the circuit of Abbarue. each part of the circuit have a part name to better indicate the changes needed.

I change the 100 ohm resistor for 1,8 ohm resistor, this is the real value for a little piece of carbon.

included the strong neo magnet

included the toroidal to extract the electricity generated.

Please make any review to the circuit, i will make the changes.

http://cid-af6651c3ee69b115.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/Varios/SingleShootV01.cct

Offline UncleFester

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #669 on: June 01, 2008, 08:27:36 AM »
Preparations continue!
I hope next week to start.
Hello to all
leo48
(http://img140.imageshack.us/img140/7452/picture138sx1.jpg)


Looks good Leo! I am waiting for more parts and will test next weekend.

Keep it going!

Offline UncleFester

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  • Posts: 90
Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #670 on: June 01, 2008, 08:31:09 AM »
Here is the first review to the circuit of Abbarue. each part of the circuit have a part name to better indicate the changes needed.

I change the 100 ohm resistor for 1,8 ohm resistor, this is the real value for a little piece of carbon.

included the strong neo magnet

included the toroidal to extract the electricity generated.

Please make any review to the circuit, i will make the changes.

http://cid-af6651c3ee69b115.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/Varios/SingleShootV01.cct


I got my schematic program upgraded now. We found last weekend we need a disconnect (triac possibly) or a large inductor on the mains to prevent breaker popping during capacitor discharge if mains are used to charge the bank. I plan on using a small microprocessor to drop connection to the mains then fire cap bank, then connect mains again. Mains connection would be running for the entire half cycle until zero crossing, then cap bank fires. This allows constant charging of the bank at all times, but a short disconnect during bank firing.

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #671 on: June 01, 2008, 08:57:30 AM »
Thanks Elisha for the nice drawing, I just did a screen capture from the simulator.
I was planing on posting a better version later,
but I wanted to get the schematic out as soon as possible so others could use it.
This is the simplest and cheapest circuit I could find. 
Also wanted to add that the 1ohm resistor at the voltage input
and the 10 ohm resistor going to the mosfet aren't needed.
I used them for measurement purposes in the simulator.
When I actually built the unit I left them out.
Also if using an electrolytic cap. for 'C1' the positive is to the left side, you may want to add the + sign to the drawing.
Again thanks.

For my capacitor bank charger, I am using a 120v 500 Watt halogen bulb connected in series,
that should prevent the braker from popping.
If you are connecting it to a 240 volt supply then just use 2 of them in series to get 240 volts.
Or you may be able to buy 240 volt halogen bulbs there.
I bought the halogen bulbs at Canadian Tire for $5 for a package of 2.
« Last Edit: June 01, 2008, 09:21:29 AM by AbbaRue »

Offline Elisha

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #672 on: June 01, 2008, 04:06:58 PM »
This is the design update, for continuous shooting

With the suggestions of Abbarue and UncleFester

<iframe scrolling="no" marginheight="0" marginwidth="0" frameborder="0" style="width:240px;height:66px;margin:3px;padding:0;border:1px solid #dde5e9;background-color:#ffffff;" src="http://cid-af6651c3ee69b115.skydrive.live.com/embedrowdetail.aspx/Varios/MultipleShootV02.cct"></iframe>

http://cid-af6651c3ee69b115.skydrive.live.com/self.aspx/Varios/MultipleShootV02.cct

If we need to get this working, we have to work in the documentation for everybody can make the replication.

If someone have another working model, this most to be replicated, i will make the circuit.

In another post, i will make the shopping list of equipment and pieces to make all testing, including the estimated price from internet.

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #673 on: June 01, 2008, 04:25:36 PM »
Awsome Job Elisha!

Offline hartiberlin

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    • free energy research OverUnity.com
Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #674 on: June 01, 2008, 06:42:03 PM »
Hi Elisha,
many thanks for this circuit.

Why do you just use monoflop one trigger pulse ?

Is it not better to pulse the graphite rod constantly ?

2. Still no pictures or videos from the other guys playing with it ?
Did your new cameras not yet come in ?

Anyway, take your time you need and
better present it in a well done video.

Many thanks.
Regards, Stefan.