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Author Topic: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions  (Read 375508 times)

Offline argona369

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #690 on: June 10, 2008, 07:24:43 PM »
Hi Twosox,

I think there?s a difference between natural and synthetic graphite.
I?m not sure, but I think it?s natural graphite that you want .

Cliff,


@BEP

quote : Now, if I can just find a carbon rod 5 inches long and 6 inches in diameter I could make use of an earlier project.


how does this grab you :-)

http://www.graphitestore.com/itemDetails.asp?item_id=3338&prd_id=26&cat_id=22&curPage=3

lol, expensive though.  ;D

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #690 on: June 10, 2008, 07:24:43 PM »

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #691 on: June 10, 2008, 07:54:54 PM »
Natural graphite is mined just like coal or iron.
Synthetic graphite is man made.
Other then that both are a form of crystallized carbon.
So I don't think it matters which source you use except the synthetic form might be more pure.

Offline argona369

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #692 on: June 11, 2008, 06:14:13 AM »
It is different.

http://www.graphitetrading.co.uk/21116.html

and did you know, that graphite can?t be used as a lubricant in outer space?

Added,
The one I believe that we?re interesting in is the natural ?flake? type. I.e. ?slate? or layered .
Such as a powdered lock lubricant.

Cliff,


Natural graphite is mined just like coal or iron.
Synthetic graphite is man made.
Other then that both are a form of crystallized carbon.
So I don't think it matters which source you use except the synthetic form might be more pure.


Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #692 on: June 11, 2008, 06:14:13 AM »
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Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #693 on: June 11, 2008, 06:21:41 PM »
and did you know, that graphite can?t be used as a lubricant in outer space?
Do you mean vacuum? That's to be expected as in vacuum graphite crystallites should stick to each other making it a "rocky" substance that will actually block any movement.

Graphite powder should be the best thing to use. Simply pack it into a PVC tube, close with two metallic caps and fire discharge through it.

Offline AbbaRue

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #694 on: June 11, 2008, 08:01:13 PM »
I read once the reason graphite works as a lubricant is because a thin layer of hydrogen forms on it's surface.
This thin layer of hydrogen acts as the lubricant. So a vacuum would have that effect.

@aleks
I was thinking the same thing when I first looked at this thread.
Powdered graphite would have the most surface area for the reaction.
Also if some of it is consumed in the reaction a feed of powdered graphite could be used to replenish it.
Only difficulty is finding something to contain the powder,
that won't melt and doesn't block the energy from getting to the collector.

I put my experiments on hold while I wait for a shipment of magnets.
Hope to get them today.

@UncleFester
I hope your still alive. :)
Have you had problems with the carbon rod getting hot?
How are you keeping it cool so it doesn't overheat the magnets causing them to loose there field?
Do you have any new updates for us?




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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #694 on: June 11, 2008, 08:01:13 PM »
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Offline argona369

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #695 on: June 11, 2008, 09:14:30 PM »
Actually it has to do with h2o and gas molecules I believe.

?This observation led to the discovery that the lubrication is due to the presence of fluids between the layers, such as air and water?

http://www.answers.com/topic/graphite?cat=technology

the layers can?t slide.
Moisture must be part of it?s lubricating quality.
I?m working on something a bit different than here though,
Very thin graphite on dielectric. Resistance,thermal noise, tunneling.

Cliff



Do you mean vacuum? That's to be expected as in vacuum graphite crystallites should stick to each other making it a "rocky" substance that will actually block any movement.

Graphite powder should be the best thing to use. Simply pack it into a PVC tube, close with two metallic caps and fire discharge through it.

Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #696 on: June 11, 2008, 09:30:39 PM »
Only difficulty is finding something to contain the powder,
One could try concrete tube or something like that as well: you may create a concrete tube yourself by using two PVC tubes of different diameters. Just cook some concrete mix and pour it between the tubes, then let it dry. Probably use some lubricated paper in order to be able to remove PVC tubes later.

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #696 on: June 11, 2008, 09:30:39 PM »
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Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #697 on: June 12, 2008, 12:49:37 PM »
hmm, my brother has just got himself a kiln, thin clay tubes, i'll see him tonight.

interesting read about silicon carbide, when heated the silicon evaporates away and whats
left re-forms into graphite, maybe have better alignment within the graphite.

Offline zerotensor

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #698 on: June 13, 2008, 12:50:43 AM »
The layers of graphite slide past each other because the delocalized pi electrons above and below the planes of the graphene crystals exhibit electrostatic repulsion with those of neighboring crystals.  This electron configuration is also largely responsible for the conducting properties of graphite.

Graphene crystals are practically superconducting along their edges.  The effective mass of the charge carriers is essentially zero, owing to the overlap of the conduction bands of electrons and holes in reciprocal space.  An energy barrier must be overcome for current to flow between adjacent crystals.  Electron tunneling between crystals may be accompanied by electromagnetic radiation, as in the Josephson effect.

The laser analogy seems appropriate, since to get a net EM wave from an applied current, coherence must be established for the tunneling current across the band gap.  "Stimulated emission" seems like a good candidate for explaining a superradiant EM output from an applied current in graphite.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #698 on: June 13, 2008, 12:50:43 AM »
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Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #699 on: June 13, 2008, 01:29:17 AM »
 ??? ???

haven't built any circuits for about 20 years now, but spent a few quid on parts, assembled everything crammed 12 volts into it with me scope on the output to test it and voila !!!

nothing............... ::)

i did expect it to go 'pop fizzle' the way i make things, but it didn't, just got a constant +12v with no pulses.

i probably used the wrong caps, has anybody got a 'foolproof' parts list so i know exactly what to get?

 ::) i know, sorry guys (i can hear you sighing from here  ;D ). i'll take a piccie of my setup and post it in a minute, its worth the effort to get it up and running, i think so anyway.

Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #700 on: June 13, 2008, 01:42:36 AM »
ok this is it, everything is adjustable, even got 2 pickup coils so i can cover the full length of the rod. theres 4 bias coils which can be altered and moved about, lots of magnets aswell incase the coils don't have the desired effect.

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #700 on: June 13, 2008, 01:42:36 AM »
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Offline zerotensor

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #701 on: June 13, 2008, 04:27:02 AM »
@twosox:

How big are the pulses you are applying to the rod?

Do you mean that you are biasing the big coil with 12V and you see no additional output when you send a spike of current through the carbon?  Not even a ripple?  Are you measuring the output across a load?

I'd get those small coils out of the way.  Maybe put them to the sides a bit...

The caps look like they should be adequate, although non-electrolytic (e.g. mylar) caps will stand up better to repeated high-intensity discharge.

Your setup looks good.   It seems you have all the basic elements.  What are you using to switch the output from the caps?

<edit>  Upon rereading your post, I gather that you haven't yet tried pulsing the carbon.  Of course, in this case, "nothing" is what you should be getting, so all systems GO, mate!  </edit>

Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #702 on: June 13, 2008, 12:43:13 PM »
thanks zerotensor.

it should be up and running soon, got a new circuit to follow.

the transformer is 1kva 12-0-12, so i'll be using it in 24v mode and hopefully get the
cap bank to charge purdy quick between pulses, wasn't sure about the coils directly on the rod, when
it fires they'd probably pick up the pulse and something will pop somewhere, i'll use them
as extra pickup coils i think.

Offline allcanadian

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #703 on: June 13, 2008, 06:59:08 PM »
I thought you might find this interesting ;D
The january 2008 copy of Discover magazine "100 top science stories of 2007", # 37--"How killer electrons form in space".
The highlights------
1)Superstrong pulses in earths magnetic field can drive electrons to near light speed.
2)Magnetic storm triggered by a coronal mass ejection, a plasma spitball shot out by the sun.
3)The influx of energetic particles create waves in our planets magnetic field.
4)The ultralow frequency waves made the planets(earth) magnetic field lines oscillate and accelerate electrons travelling along the field lines to extraordinary high speeds.
5)ULF waves are standing waves that stay in their location and vibrate like a string.

Now lets do the math ;D
In our device we discharge a capacitor bank through a graphite rod, this is an electrostatic event as in highlight #2 above.This electrostatic event radiates outward against a permanent magnetic field (PM or coils) and produces oscillations in this field as in # 3 and # 4 above. This static PM field in oscillation super-accelerates electrons travelling along its field lines as in # 4 above and it just so happens these electrons are in close viscinity to the conductors of a toroid thus inducing a current in the conductors. The permanent magnetic field in oscillation produce standing waves as in # 5 above thus an alternating current is induced in the toroid.

So now you know ;), as Tesla knew 80 years ago, there should be no mystery surrounding this device as it is based on a process found almost everywhere in nature. Tesla discovered this process from his research into lightning and his "currents of high potential and frequency". We can explain this device with grade 10 physics, what you have not considered is form and function- that is the dimensions required relative to the magnitude of the electrostatic disturbance. The properties and qualities of the materials relative to the electrostatic event. The graphite rod is of little importance, if you understand the quite natural process driving this device you can use many different materials.Studying effects is a dead end road we have to examine cause if we are to understand what it is we seek.
Best of luck

« Last Edit: June 13, 2008, 07:47:14 PM by allcanadian »

Offline Rosphere

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #704 on: June 16, 2008, 03:30:54 AM »
hmm, my brother has just got himself a kiln, thin clay tubes, i'll see him tonight.

interesting read about silicon carbide, when heated the silicon evaporates away and whats
left re-forms into graphite, maybe have better alignment within the graphite.

I wonder how carbon nano-tubes would perform.  :-\

 

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