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Author Topic: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions  (Read 371717 times)

Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #510 on: May 22, 2008, 11:57:17 PM »
Yes, the 'lost' kinetic energy will basically have to convert to heat, flux, photons, or some combination of the three.

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Offline DrStiffler

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #511 on: May 23, 2008, 12:00:23 AM »
@All
Could someone please help me fined the huge 'Mylar' caps that Juan seems to have specified? I see in one place he talks about motor caps, where can I get a good oil cap of 40KuF?

Just for the hell of it here are some Mylar examples.

http://sales.goldmine-elec.com/pdf/243_pgs22-29.pdf

So why not electrolytic caps? if you are pulsing them at 5-60 hz they should work fine if you add a few extra, they just do not give up the stored energy very fast, but hey, 50-60hz is no problem?

But, gee I don't have any idea here.

Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #512 on: May 23, 2008, 12:04:19 AM »
Yes the 'lost' kinetic energy will basically have to convert to heat, flux, photons, or some combination of the three.
Probably heat and RF only. I do not see how it can be converted into "flux" if no load is connected. If electrons can't create flux by "transferring" their energy to electrons of conductivity they have to convert their energy into heat or RF.

Only pure magnetic monopoles may "give up" without transferring any energy beside creating some space-time ripple which is almost undetectable anyway.

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #512 on: May 23, 2008, 12:04:19 AM »
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Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #513 on: May 23, 2008, 12:07:40 AM »
@aleks
The beta electrons could contribute to current (through 'flux cutting'), thus increasing the net power flux, right?    Maybe we should be specifying when we mean magnetic flux, electric flux, or power flux.  ;)  Of course, 'flux cutting' won't matter if there are zero beta rays.

@DrStiffler

There are no such caps unless you make them yourself.  Plus the ones that are around are really expensive. . . We are using electrolytics.  I don't know what he was talking about.  Juan was apparently a student or something in the lab which created this device.

Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #514 on: May 23, 2008, 12:19:18 AM »
The beta electrons could contribute to current (through 'flux cutting'), thus increasing the net power flux, right?    Maybe we should be specifying when we mean magnetic flux, electric flux, or power flux.  ;)
I always mean magnetic flux - i.e. moving/varying magnetic field. In fact, I personally do not differentiate between magnetics and electricity since in my book magnetic flux is created by electron's electrostatic field, or by any electrostatic field for that matter. Due to its static nature it should be moving/varying to induce electric current. Otherwise there will be equilibrium between electrostatic fields leading to motionless state. (note that positive and negative magnetic poles is a superfluous concept if you accept that permanent magnets have perpetual free electron motion happening in them).

That's why I have a deep "belief" in magnetic monopoles: they are those "space-time" particles that may lead to pure overunity. Unfortunately, they are unstudied and are rejected by mainstream physics. My "DC acoustic waves" concept covers creation of these monopoles: it is based on particle collisions. The truth is I think that conventional physics has a serious problem with continuity of body movements. For example, when you strike a ball, that ball as a "pack" of elementary particles gains velocity. This also means that each particle gained energy proportionally. It is this energy level shift that bothers me. If you see a square wave on o-scope you see the voltage jumping up and down. From Fourier analysis, each jump is accompanied by a complex multi-frequency oscillation usually called "transient". This oscillation also naturally contains DC component - it's not fantasy, it's what Fourier shows. So, I'm pretty sure kinetic energy changes are also accompanied by this DC component, but in physical reality this DC component is represented by a short-living magneto-gravitic monopole particle. Without such particle no way kinetics can work: in Fourier space such kinetics will have a hard time to be represented: movements of all bodies will have to be purely sinusoidal in this case. While in reality we can stop body.

We - being smart asses - will be using these monopoles to gain (create) overunity energy, by using clever setups. The good thing is that we have a lot of evidences collected that are not supported by main-stream physics - that energy transients do generate some "strange" additional energy.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #514 on: May 23, 2008, 12:19:18 AM »
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Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #515 on: May 23, 2008, 12:26:49 AM »
Hmm... so do you think I will I see any particles or not?

Offline DrStiffler

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #516 on: May 23, 2008, 12:30:27 AM »
I always mean magnetic flux - i.e. moving/varying magnetic field. In fact, I personally do not differentiate between magnetics and electricity since in my book magnetic flux is created by electron's electrostatic field, or by any electrostatic field for that matter. Due to its static nature it should be moving/varying to induce electric current. Otherwise there will be equilibrium between electrostatic fields leading to motionless state.
@aleks
Maybe you could help me out here. So if I have an electro meter  (old technology) an impart a charge to it so the foils part, then if I understand you correctly I should be able to detect a time varying magnetic field? Or would I see a field similar to a PM, or would I even be able to see the field without disturbing the charge on the foil?

This has always bothered me..........

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #516 on: May 23, 2008, 12:30:27 AM »
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Offline twosox

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #517 on: May 23, 2008, 12:37:52 AM »
hi guys,

just a slight distraction, is there a circuit diagram / parts list floating about
somewhere for the pulsed discharge of the cap bank ? i need a reliable
circuit so i don't fry anymore bits.

about 'the box' with the 10 units in, maybe all the switch gear turns on one toroid
at a time depending on demand, can't see it idleing at 60kw with little or no demand.

Offline DrStiffler

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #518 on: May 23, 2008, 12:48:49 AM »
hi guys,

just a slight distraction, is there a circuit diagram / parts list floating about
somewhere for the pulsed discharge of the cap bank ? i need a reliable
circuit so i don't fry anymore bits.

about 'the box' with the 10 units in, maybe all the switch gear turns on one toroid
at a time depending on demand, can't see it idleing at 60kw with little or no demand.
@twosox
I'm sure someone will come forward with a switch for you, but I might suggest on your cap bank, use 1/4" Cu tubing and place your caps in a ring with two 1/4" taps at 180'. This will give you the best discharge of the caps. Even if you use a large Cu plate you will get hot spots unless yo are very careful in how you pull the pulse out. Charging is not as important as you will not charge at the same rate as the discharge. Keep in mind symmetry in pulling the pulse and at least a 1/4" Cu for the rails if you are going to at least 1F.

I'll wait and see if you get some help on the switch........

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #518 on: May 23, 2008, 12:48:49 AM »
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Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #519 on: May 23, 2008, 12:53:27 AM »
Maybe you could help me out here. So if I have an electro meter  (old technology) an impart a charge to it so the foils part, then if I understand you correctly I should be able to detect a time varying magnetic field? Or would I see a field similar to a PM, or would I even be able to see the field without disturbing the charge on the foil?
Asking for a purpose, eh? The problem here is directionality: if you will be adding charge to the foils the charge will be saturating the foils evenly, without any directional charge movement while that means detector won't gain any directional movement as well. As for the detection of magnetic field, I think it will be too weak since electrostatic fields of charges that stand still are detached due to electrostatic repulsion. When charges are moving they are likely to collide with each other and create a bigger "tensed" electrostatic fields.

But if you will be charging quickly you'll probably see some magnetic field ripples with your detector.

Offline aleks

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #520 on: May 23, 2008, 12:57:30 AM »
Hmm... so do you think I will I see any particles or not?
If you ionize air a bit before discharging you'll probably get some accelerated particles.

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #520 on: May 23, 2008, 12:57:30 AM »
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Offline Inventor81

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #521 on: May 23, 2008, 01:10:16 AM »
Confirmation from a particle physicist working at an electron beam accelerator facility.

Trust me when I say that this is one of three people I know who is smarter than I am. As in, I KNOW he's smarter than I am. I also know he's smarter than those other two people.

"We make beta particles every day."

300 amp, 12GeV electron beam.

Question: "A .5V 300A plasma collided with a tokamak wall when one of the containment magnets quenched. The tokamak was destroyed by primarily beta radiation."

Response: "No shit!"

Me: "Does this thing [VSG] produce beta"

Physicist: "You're sure he's making a megawatt pulse ["yes - 100-ish joules on a microsecond scale discharge"] - ok, then he's just hitting the tail of the probability distribution. How much beta was he measuring?"

Me: over 1Sv/hr - meter maxed out with a counter overrun, "clicker" was screaming.

Physicist:"And when does he get out of the hospital?"

Me: He doesn't even have a sunburn

P: "And his thyroid is still functioning after 1Sv of X-rays?"

Me: "Probbably not - since he's still conscious."

P: "Right. 1MW pulse... commercial/military meter, or consumer grade"

Me: "eBay"

P: "Yup, EMI. Lemme guess, he also erased a hard disk or two?"

Me: "Fried a camera and a calculator. Smelled like he'd been arc welding"

P: "EMI."

~~~~~~~~~

In other words, you're creating beta. No problem.

You are not getting a positive "delta E".

It would take Sv after Sv (100's of roentgens) to create the kinds of energy levels that we're talking about. Even 60KW.

My assumption for 2% consumed  input current was incorrect.

Apparently the quoted probabilities for the reaction to occur are accurate - 1E-9% is not far off.

A tokamak is exactly what we are talking about here. Hot plasma in an axial magnetic field with electrons flying through it. This reaction, as with any other nuclear process, depends on reaction containment time (small) reaction cross section (really small) and energy density (incredibly fucking small).

Each reacton, undoubtedly, is "overunity". A 13MeV electron goes in, sure.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~

Me:"So it's possible to put in a few hundred eV and get out 13MeV"

P:"Sounds a little high, but you're in the ballpark."

Me:"So EUV and soft Xray energies would do it"

P:"Oh sure, a few hundred or 1 or 2KeV would get the job done"

Me:"So what we're talkign about really isn't too little energy, just no way of making sure the current hits a nucleus instead of empty space"

P:"Right, the likelihood of getting a positive delta E [change in total energy] is going to be nil. If you want to have an expensive electric bill, you can make beta particles very easily though."

Me: "Juice a computer monitor"

P:"Or buy a particle accelerator."

~~~~~~~~~~~~


So, in short, unless you've managed to increase the reaction cross section/probability by a factor of 1E6, and capture close to 100% of the emitted beta particles as energy, and magically absorb all your X-rays (and not scatter them as beta, alpha, and neutrons) then we're done.

He also indicated that a plastic jar with dry ice in it would be our best bet. Build a cloud chamber.

http://www.lns.cornell.edu/~adf4/cloud.html

So, in short - try a cloud chamber

Or photographic film.

Or both.

Either one will teach you alot, but is highly unlikely to make you some free energy.


Offline Inventor81

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #522 on: May 23, 2008, 01:36:39 AM »
Self running...


didn't happen.

It did not charge the battery.

It killed the dendrites/desulfided the plates/reconditioned the battery with back-fed high voltage pulses.

Adittionally, with a magnetically saturated iron core toroid (or laminated steel, whatever) you can be sure that there was some pent up magnetic field in that toroid.

The PhD is in agreement that the high power pulse, plus feedback, reconditioned the battery in record time.

The EMI fried the circuits

and the latent flux in the toroid, which was saturated due to the high power pulses coming in and the permanent magnets on the carbon, simply collapsed and rang with the capacitors. As the magnet desaturated, the pulses could then behave as normal as per a current transformer - i.e. 1V in to one winding, 100V out on 100 windings. This would have continued building in intensity until unity gain was reached (i.e., the above statement actually occured, without any magnetic bias left in the toroid core), then it would have decayed to zero as a damped oscillation.

There is no excess POWER in the system. The system ran, powered, for longer than it ran unpowered. Unless new data comes in from that same unit showing that it is running on its own for longer than it ran while powered, then there is a negative delta E.



Further, the unit would definitely dissipate 60KW worth of beta into the air or the device itself, eventually turning into heat.

a 60KW heat source would be about 30 hair dryers on full blast.

or a gas grill. or ten.

The air would be arcing like a tesla coil was going off... due to the induced potential from the charged particles.

None of this happened. It's not beta, and its likely not anything but a saturated core.

Offline Yucca

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #523 on: May 23, 2008, 01:49:42 AM »
Consider my contributions to this thread terminated.

Any further research will be conducted on my own.

I find the most "promising" posts to be made by the least "promising" individuals.

My sincere thanks to Dr. Stiffler for having elucidated this fact.



LOL :D

Offline Feynman

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Re: Single circuits generate nuclear reactions
« Reply #524 on: May 23, 2008, 02:05:08 AM »
That is a good point.  It must run longer (aka infinite) after the battery is disconnected.  That may somehow explain battery de-sulfation and 'charging'?  But what about all of those non-close-loop COP>1 measurements on VI_input vs. VI_output?  That also must somehow be explained.

The self-running test is to have Fester power it for 30 secs from the battery , disconnect, and watch it run for at least 45 secs, prefereably 20 mins,  and make observations of the scope trace.  If he is worried about runaway, just fuse it at the output -> input junction and let it run.

 

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