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Author Topic: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions  (Read 375386 times)

Offline Yucca

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #165 on: May 17, 2008, 12:01:36 PM »
I've just been messing around with 1000uF (1mF) caps charged to 64V. I discharge them through the carbon rod using a touch contact (thoriated tungsten) by hand, this gives a fast arc discharge and a fairly quick rise time on the carbon rod current.

This is by no means a serious replication of the experiment yet. I'm just playing, looking at transients etc. and enjoying the sparks. I use a thoriated tungsten rod as the discharge contact.  I need bigger caps and a way to make a decent B field, maybe I need a finer guage toroid winding with more turns.

In the scope shot the larger pulse (ch1) is the carbon rod current, the carbon rod is 0.8ohm so call it 1 you can read volts as amps. The smaller pulse is the toroid voltage, it's loaded with 7ohm.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy


Offline Yucca

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #166 on: May 17, 2008, 12:34:01 PM »
All parts and components for my VSG are now ready. Only thing that prevents me from firing it at this very moment is a Geiger Counter. I will start testing tomorrow if I can get my hands on one.

Thanks,

Miki.

Miki, I look forward to your test fires, maybe you could start firing without your geiger counter if you put your reactor behind a plastic chopping board or some other nice thick plastic. But I agree with you, it's nice to know if you're getting radiation and a geiger counters always a handy thing to have. Good luck!

Offline miki02131

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #167 on: May 18, 2008, 06:28:22 AM »
Hi Yucca,

Circuit is now completely setup and ready. The only reason I haven't fired it up yet is the radiation issue. I am thinking about building a water enclosure around the device. This might help protect me but without the Geiger counter I won't know the level of nuclear effect that may occur. Stay tuned, I will post my observations as soon as I fire it up.

Thanks,

Miki.

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #167 on: May 18, 2008, 06:28:22 AM »
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Offline UncleFester

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #168 on: May 18, 2008, 06:36:45 PM »
Use 1/8" aluminum. I'm not seeing any beta beyond the aluminum plate and I have seen some wild reactions while running continuously.

P.S.

Don't need tungsten (already tested)
Don't need a coil for B-field, use any magnetic source (already tested)
Don't need a toroidal transformer (tested multiple times with coils wound on any pipe or plastic form, same power with those as toroid)
Appears as though you dont even need any type of arc (tested good and running more tests)
Whatever you input frequency, will be your output frequency. (tested for many hours)
Looping output from toroid to input can be dangerous (runs away - tested two times and stopped)
Don't run without shielding (I ran a few times without shield and had a camera and calculator fried, they were sitting 1.5 feet away) (geiger did not measure dangerous levels though)

B-field strength and input voltage and current determine output voltage and current. The higher the b-field, the more current, the higher the capacitance on input, the higher the current and voltage on output. Tested over and over for many hours. It all appears to be interrelated and needs adjustment to make useful mains power. Other than that the sine wave off the toroid is very clean and stable, even nicer than mains power, no glitches, spikes or anything. Getting a stable 158VAC @ 60Hz on toroid windings but very little current due to not being able to capture as much beta as is available from the reaction. However if I load the windings heavily, the voltage does not drop!!! Very Strange!

More to come.....

Offline tak22

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #169 on: May 18, 2008, 07:17:58 PM »
Tad, I'm giving you the "OU teaser post of the year" award  ;D

Sure sounds like you've stripped it down to the bare essentials and are getting significant results!

How long will we have to wait for the details? Excitedly awaiting .........

tak


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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #169 on: May 18, 2008, 07:17:58 PM »
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Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #170 on: May 18, 2008, 07:47:44 PM »
However if I load the windings heavily, the voltage does not drop!!! Very Strange!
Imagine a water fluid stream in a vertical pipe (e.g. waterfall under gravity force). Now start adding turbines inside the pipe. With 1 turbine you have X watts, with 2 turbines you have X*2 watts, without any power degradation since gravity force is constant and the water is not removed from the pipe - it simply falls down after rotating turbine. So, you may add as many turbines as height allows, without average turbine voltage change (the voltage will be roughly constant on each turbine's output)

Offline Yucca

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #171 on: May 18, 2008, 07:49:39 PM »
Use 1/8" aluminum. I'm not seeing any beta beyond the aluminum plate and I have seen some wild reactions while running continuously.

P.S.

Don't need tungsten (already tested)
Don't need a coil for B-field, use any magnetic source (already tested)
Don't need a toroidal transformer (tested multiple times with coils wound on any pipe or plastic form, same power with those as toroid)
Appears as though you dont even need any type of arc (tested good and running more tests)
Whatever you input frequency, will be your output frequency. (tested for many hours)
Looping output from toroid to input can be dangerous (runs away - tested two times and stopped)
Don't run without shielding (I ran a few times without shield and had a camera and calculator fried, they were sitting 1.5 feet away) (geiger did not measure dangerous levels though)

B-field strength and input voltage and current determine output voltage and current. The higher the b-field, the more current, the higher the capacitance on input, the higher the current and voltage on output. Tested over and over for many hours. It all appears to be interrelated and needs adjustment to make useful mains power. Other than that the sine wave off the toroid is very clean and stable, even nicer than mains power, no glitches, spikes or anything. Getting a stable 158VAC @ 60Hz on toroid windings but very little current due to not being able to capture as much beta as is available from the reaction. However if I load the windings heavily, the voltage does not drop!!! Very Strange!

More to come.....

Hi UncleFester (Tad)

This sounds fantastic! Please post a pic or a little more text detail on a working setup.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #171 on: May 18, 2008, 07:49:39 PM »
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sulake

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #172 on: May 18, 2008, 08:23:11 PM »
1. Appears as though you dont even need any type of arc (tested good and running more tests)
2. Whatever you input frequency, will be your output frequency. (tested for many hours)
3. However if I load the windings heavily, the voltage does not drop!!! Very Strange!

1. I have also been messing around with this setup now and I have not noticed any chance in the pulse energy with or without B-field. I have now only tried a setup where the thoriated tungsten rod is tightly attached to the carbon rod so that there is no spark at all. I drilled a hole to the end of the rod where the Th/W electrode fits tightly.

UncleFester, have you tried to run your setup by adding a wire in the place of the rods, so that you can tell the difference, how much is the excess energy? You can pulse a transformer with just capacitors and it works but there is no excess energy, of course not.

2. I agree and belive this. Transformer (toroidal etc.) does not chance the frequency. How could it? Except in some weird resonance state…

3. Well this is strange. Although, a transformers output voltage stays near the same all the way to the point where the core gets fully saturated and can not deliver anymore power. Electricians then say that the transformer is “crawling” (freely translated term). So how much power are you taking out, 300W…500W? What is the maximum output power of your transformer?

If you are discharging caps on a high frequency then your power source must give out quite a lot of amps? In my system the power source gives about 2A so the recharging time is much longer than the extracting pulse time through near 0ohm Th/W and carbon rod…

My setup stuff,  :)
(http://www.hotlinkfiles.com/files/1336026_mqzo4/IMG_8915.jpg)

Offline epwpixieq-1

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #173 on: May 18, 2008, 08:48:52 PM »
Has anyone try to contact Tesla_2006 about the technology ?

I did. The response, with a pdf document in English, was quite vague and seemed like the person(s) wanted to sell a technology more than to help develop something. It was mentioned that they already sold an device in Germany ...  Wanting to sell a technology that will help eventually everyone and earth,  is good thing, but when I request some info in order to be able to try to validate the technology ( if a real one ) there was no subsequent response  :-\  It seems like whoever is initiating this prefers to play a very non intuitive game. It sounds interesting and plausible but from theory to a working technology there is a HUGE difference named REALITY and very very few inventors were able to breach this gap.

SAS


Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #173 on: May 18, 2008, 08:48:52 PM »
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Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #174 on: May 19, 2008, 01:35:52 AM »
Hello gentlemen. 

Parts:
Carbon Rod
Permanent Magnets
HV power supply (100-300volts)
Collector (does not have to be toroid, can be inductor).

Hints:
Use permanent magnets for your colinear B-field bias. 
No thoriated tungsten!
No spark gap.

Be extremely careful.  God be with you.

-Feynman

PS  use aluminum shielding

Offline starcruiser

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #175 on: May 19, 2008, 01:58:15 AM »
Hello gentlemen

Parts:
Carbon Rod
Permanent Magnets
HV power supply (100-300volts)
Collector (does not have to be toroid, can be inductor).

Hints:
Use permanent magnets for your colinear B-field bias. 
No thoriated tungsten!
No spark gap.

Be extremely careful.  God be with you.

-Feynman

PS  use aluminum shielding

Feyman,

So it sounds as if you have tried this out and getting decent results. This is very exciting, can you be more specific?

1. Volts and Amps in and out? (I know you mentioned 100 ~ 300 VDC as a source but wanted to know current consumption and production).

2. you mention a static B-Field, have you tried an electrically created one?

3. What is the strength of the B-Field?

4. What frequency are you driving the generator with?

5. It sounds as if the carbon rod is the only active material used, is it?

6. Have you tried a shielding using something other than aluminum, say plexi or lexan to see if this contains the "radiation" (for a lack of a better description).

Sorry for all the questions but this sounds very promising and would like to know a bit more and attempt a replication of your set up.

If you feel you need to please PM me.


Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #175 on: May 19, 2008, 01:58:15 AM »
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Offline UncleFester

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #176 on: May 19, 2008, 02:54:52 AM »
I don't have much time to post, too busy working on this, sorry for the delay, but you now have all the info you need really.

I used a tiny neon sign inverter into .055uF caps and let them discharge across the gap. No b-field you get 20-30VAC off the toroidal leads. With B-field you get 508-704VAC @ very little current. I then took the low voltage windings of the toroid and rectified them and put them back onto the input being powered by a dead battery 6.03VDC @ .430 Ampere. Once started I pulled the leads from the battery so that the circuit was self powering. At that point the voltages climbed rapidly towards 2KV when my scope hit it's max capability, had to shut down quickly.

So with very small power supply it at least self runs.

With mains voltage rectified to 165VDC and run into 15000uF/350VDC electrolytic cap all I needed was to place the electrode inside the carbon rod (lathed out the inside to make hollow) and got 2 VAC off toroid windings with no B-field, with B-field (ceramic C5 magnets) I got 158VAC @ 60Hz with little current. Did not try looping power back to input because of runaway danger.

Carbon rod gets hot if run power is run direct across the rod. Tungsten and steel, etc disintegrates if used as a spark gap and eventually the effect stops, so running directly across the rod is best but power has to be controlled carefully with PWM to limit current across carbon rod.

No power is produced at all without the B-field. The stronger the B-field (used 2" x 1" x .5" neos, the kind you loose your finger if they come together with it in between) and got lots of voltage and small amounts of current (more wattage than input). So use any magnetic field you can try quickly without having to buy. Even small refrigerator magnets should work.

Sorry, got to get back to work.......

Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #177 on: May 19, 2008, 02:59:02 AM »
1. Volts and Amps in and out? (I know you mentioned 100 ~ 300 VDC as a source but wanted to know current consumption and production).
Let's just say  COP=5

2. you mention a static B-Field, have you tried an electrically created one?
No , static B-field is far superior because it is much much stronger the electronically created one.  Do not bother with electronic B-field.  Get some neodynium magnets.

3. Strength off the permanents is probably in ball park of 3000-12000 gauss.  Far higher than anything you can create electronically (Without the use of superconductors anyway).

4. What frequency are you driving the generator with?
35-40khz pulsed DC .  This probably has a wide tolerance.

5. It sounds as if the carbon rod is the only active material used, is it?
Carbon rod is the only active material besides the magnets

6. Have you tried a shielding using something other than aluminum, say plexi or lexan to see if this contains the "radiation" (for a lack of a better description).
Nope ;)



Offline starcruiser

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #178 on: May 19, 2008, 03:12:30 AM »
OK then, time to pull the materials together. I have the magnets on hand and will need to check my stock for the capacitors. Will need to build a PWM for PS control (as Uncle fester mentions) and get a IGBJT switch and driver. Gonna need to control this beast  :)

Stuff to do. Thanks for the info and keep us informed and be safe guys!

Finally a device that actually works!


Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #179 on: May 19, 2008, 03:18:19 AM »
Yes, it is very exciting time.  Please distribute the information far and wide.


The only trick to this appears to be the 'feedback', as you cannot directly connect the output back to the input or else you will get 'runaway' condition. You must use a nice PWM circuit or resistor/fuse combo on your feedback from device output to input.

Again, as I said, the materials list is comically simple.  Magnets.  Carbon.  Voltage.    ;D :D


 

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