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Author Topic: Solid State "Synchro Coil".  (Read 32535 times)

Offline synchro1

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Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« on: April 01, 2014, 05:02:53 AM »
Here's a picture of Tesla's first radio: Tesla first transmitted a longitudinal magnet wave, not a transverse Hertzian wave. The transmitter and receiver in the picture are both simple electromagnet coils. The speed of the magnet wave was measured and calculated to be 292,020 miles per second, or 1.5 times the speed of light first by Wheatstone, the inventor of the full wave bridge rectifier. The formula is Pi, 3.14 over 2, times C, (the speed of light)!

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Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« on: April 01, 2014, 05:02:53 AM »

Offline synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #1 on: April 01, 2014, 06:16:37 PM »

Quote from Jerry Bayles:

"Current transformers are wound in a torus fashion.  Recent tests were performed to determine if the A Vector generated by a pulsed current torus configuration would interact with the gravitational field of the Earth".


Attachment from JLN. They're fireing a needle from a DC capacitor discharge through the ferrite coil windings in parallel:

Offline dieter

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #2 on: April 01, 2014, 07:19:47 PM »
Interesting, but is there a connection between the 3 things? Also, why are the two coils in the last pic shortened and yet connected to something, I assume the DC pulse? Rather unconventional to say the least...

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #2 on: April 01, 2014, 07:19:47 PM »
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Offline synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #3 on: April 01, 2014, 09:03:08 PM »
@dieter.

The twin ferrite toroid coils transmit a longitudinal gravity wave, just like tesla's first transmitter did, only better. The tests performed were to determine if Earth's gravitational field reinforced the wave. Jerry Bayles determined it did. The experimentors propelled the needle projectile with tremendous forcé from large capacitor discharges.

The "Solid State Synchro Coil" is a diametric cylinder magnet core stack pulsed at resonance by longitudinal gravity waves. An LC tank tuned output circuit would recieve and reinforce the undulation from the  twin "A" vector toroids. These twin toroids amplify the longitudinal magnet wave far more powerfully than Tesla's original solinoid transmitter did, pictured in the first attachment. These twin toroids would only need a weak signal pulse at the correct resonant frequencies to oscillate the magnet core field.

Imagine suspending a stack of diametric neo magnets horizantally between the conductive coupling spheres of a Tesla wireless transmitter receiver circuit. The longitudinal waves would pass through the magnet stack, expanding and contracting, and forcing flux through a coil wrap around the stack. wireing a capacitor in series to this output winding would reinforce the oscillation at resonant frequency.

The twin toroid coils need to be grounded along with the receiver capacitor, just like in Tesla's magnifying transmitter patent. A virtual ground would work as well, just like the single wire in Tesla's circuit. You can see this single virtual ground wire running between the electromagnets in the picture of  Tesla's first transmitter above!

Offline dieter

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #4 on: April 01, 2014, 09:19:51 PM »
So, are they shortend? If so, why?


Regards


BTW. I am not shure if I even know hat an A Vector or A field is...

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #4 on: April 01, 2014, 09:19:51 PM »
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Offline picowatt

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #5 on: April 01, 2014, 09:25:46 PM »
Here's a picture of Tesla's first radio: Tesla first transmitted a longitudinal magnet wave, not a transverse Hertzian wave. The transmitter and receiver in the picture are both simple electromagnet coils. The speed of the magnet wave was measured and calculated to be 292,020 miles per second, or 1.5 times the speed of light first by Wheatstone, the inventor of the full wave bridge rectifier. The formula is Pi, 3.14 over 2, times C, (the speed of light)!

Do you have the source info for the image you provided?

PW

Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #6 on: April 01, 2014, 09:30:55 PM »
 No the beginning of one toroid is connected in parallel with the other toroid's winding. Both ends are then connected together as well.

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #6 on: April 01, 2014, 09:30:55 PM »
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Offline synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #7 on: April 01, 2014, 10:29:05 PM »
No the beginning of one toroid is connected in parallel with the other toroid's winding. Both ends are then connected together as well.


@Jbigness5,


                 I find that a little vague? Both toroid coils have two ends. You say the beginning of one toroid is connected to the other toroid's winding? Which end of the other toroids winding? Beginning to beginning or beginning to end?

Offline synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #8 on: April 01, 2014, 10:36:05 PM »

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #8 on: April 01, 2014, 10:36:05 PM »
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Offline synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #9 on: April 01, 2014, 10:42:52 PM »
So, are they shortend? If so, why?


Regards


BTW. I am not shure if I even know hat an A Vector or A field is...


Look at the axis of symmetry in this toroid schematic: The field is vectored away from the source along the axis, it dosen't curl around it just keeps going!

Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #10 on: April 01, 2014, 11:17:35 PM »

@Jbigness5,


                 I find that a little vague? Both toroid coils have two ends. You say the beginning of one toroid is connected to the other toroid's winding? Which end of the other toroids winding? Beginning to beginning or beginning to end?


 There is a picture and both toroids are wound with different gauge wire. How hard is it to just look at the gauges soldered to each wire? They are hooked in parallel. There is only two windings of two different gauges. Pretty simple right?

 How was my explanation Vague? I said hooked in parallel...

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #10 on: April 01, 2014, 11:17:35 PM »
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Offline dieter

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #11 on: April 02, 2014, 01:41:08 AM »
It's just, I can see only 3 wires.

Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #12 on: April 02, 2014, 02:17:54 AM »
 The other wire goes through the bigger toroid and connects to the thicker wire at the solder joint. I can spot things like this because I used to solder professionally. It is a common practice among solderers when dealing with two gauges of wire. Also this gives the toroids a rigid connection on the one side helping it to keep them together.

 Sorry for the graininess of the picture. I don't have good software to refocus after the first zoom.. Just using paint to add the wire likeness.

Offline dieter

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #13 on: April 02, 2014, 02:25:07 AM »
Ok,that makes sense.


It's pretty amazing when you consider something is faster than light... I may use this to send the lotto numbers back in time... should work, unless Einstein was wrong.  8)


Regards
 

Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #14 on: April 02, 2014, 02:48:25 AM »


 Here is a better shot of it. I tried using an online service to zoom then refocus. It came out great but the picture didn't save for some odd reason. Go figure

 

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