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Author Topic: Solid State "Synchro Coil".  (Read 30369 times)

Offline Bob Smith

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #15 on: April 02, 2014, 02:53:00 AM »
@ Synchro,
So you're basically wiring the two toroids the same way you'd wire up a series-wound bifilar coil? 
If this is the case, you're saying that the two toroids are essentially cancelling out one another's magnetic fields and producing longitudinal vectors?

Do you this would be possible with a single trifilar-wound toroid (pulled out of a power supply, I think)? My idea was to connect end B of wire 1 to end A of wire 2 and possibly use the third wire as a pickup coil. 
Bob

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #15 on: April 02, 2014, 02:53:00 AM »

Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #16 on: April 02, 2014, 03:10:11 AM »
 No they are in parallel wound the same way in parallel it looks like. Much better shot. Got the online tool to do the zoom and focus, had to crop it in paint though. Sorry for all the tries to get it right.

 This shot looks like the wind starts at the right wire. The wind direction goes counter clockwise when looking at the toroid through the hole from smallest toroid to largest. Both look to be wound in the same direction. Just where the thinnest gauge starts going around the toroid the end would be directly behind that. That is where the smaller gauge wire goes in the middle and through the inner hole and continues to the back of the larger toroid and joins with the thicker gauge wire from the back. So these winds are exactly the same and soldered in parallel then soldered to the lead in wires.

 Hope that helps.
 

Offline Bob Smith

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #17 on: April 02, 2014, 03:19:42 AM »
Thanks Jbignes5
That's a different animal from what I understood it to be.
Bob

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #17 on: April 02, 2014, 03:19:42 AM »
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Offline jbignes5

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #18 on: April 02, 2014, 03:28:34 AM »

 Any time... I learned a few things though in this process especially image processing. This opens up a few more possibilities in figuring out these kind of things. Thanks for the opportunity to help out.

 If you are wondering how I figured out the winding it is very simple. Using such thick wire makes the winding split where it starts and ends. The smaller toroid has the split below the right smaller lead in to the toroid. The smaller gauge where the end wind goes to the back toroid is loose. Look at the gap and you will see it.

 The site I used was imagiris.com Pretty good software and it is free!

 Continue with your conversation...

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Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #19 on: April 03, 2014, 10:02:27 PM »
@Jbigness5,


                 Any way you can upload a schematic of the toroid windings?

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #19 on: April 03, 2014, 10:02:27 PM »
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Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #20 on: April 03, 2014, 10:04:22 PM »
@ Synchro,
So you're basically wiring the two toroids the same way you'd wire up a series-wound bifilar coil? 
If this is the case, you're saying that the two toroids are essentially cancelling out one another's magnetic fields and producing longitudinal vectors?

Do you this would be possible with a single trifilar-wound toroid (pulled out of a power supply, I think)? My idea was to connect end B of wire 1 to end A of wire 2 and possibly use the third wire as a pickup coil. 
Bob


That's a very powerful application of the Trifilar!

Offline Bob Smith

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #21 on: April 04, 2014, 12:51:04 AM »

That's a very powerful application of the Trifilar!
Thanks Synchro
I do have it on my to-do list. It is cleaned up and ready to go. I got the idea after looking at your quadfilar, wondering if a similar thing could be done on the trifi-wound toroid. So far I have only tried a caduceus winding for other purposes (but am aware of its scalar vector producing capability). I'll get to this one when I can.
bob

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #21 on: April 04, 2014, 12:51:04 AM »
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Offline wings

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #22 on: April 04, 2014, 03:13:34 AM »
No they are in parallel wound the same way in parallel it looks like. Much better shot. Got the online tool to do the zoom and focus, had to crop it in paint though. Sorry for all the tries to get it right.

 This shot looks like the wind starts at the right wire. The wind direction goes counter clockwise when looking at the toroid through the hole from smallest toroid to largest. Both look to be wound in the same direction. Just where the thinnest gauge starts going around the toroid the end would be directly behind that. That is where the smaller gauge wire goes in the middle and through the inner hole and continues to the back of the larger toroid and joins with the thicker gauge wire from the back. So these winds are exactly the same and soldered in parallel then soldered to the lead in wires.

 Hope that helps.
 

be sure that the torus coil have a return winding otherwise the vector potential effect is vanished .... at the end you have a one coil that have an axial inductive effect :


Figure 3 of this section shows the most common toroidal winding. It fails both requirements for total B field confinement. Looking out from the axis, sometimes the winding is on the inside of the core and sometimes it is on the outside of the core. It is not axially symmetric in the near region. However, at points a distance of several times the winding spacing, the toroid does look symmetric.[/font][/size][4][/font] There is still the problem of the circumferential current. No matter how many times the winding encircles the core and no matter how thin the wire, this toroidal inductor will still include a one coil loop in the plane of the toroid. This winding will also produce and be susceptible to an [/font][/size]E[/font][/size] field in the plane of the inductor.[/font][/size]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Toroidal_inductors_and_transformers


Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #23 on: April 04, 2014, 03:20:16 AM »
be sure that the torus coil have a return winding otherwise the vector potential effect is vanished .... at the end you have a one coil that have an axial inductive effect :


No matter how many times the winding encircles the core and no matter how thin the wire, this toroidal inductor will still include a one coil loop in the plane of the toroid. This winding will also produce and be susceptible to an [/font][/size]E[/font][/size] field in the plane of the inductor.[/font][/size]
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Toroidal_inductors_and_transformers


Here's JLN's circuit diagram:

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #23 on: April 04, 2014, 03:20:16 AM »
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Offline wings

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #24 on: April 04, 2014, 03:29:45 AM »

Here's JLN's circuit diagram:
are the two toroid winding sense opposite ... this can work ... = you have two coil loop with opposite coil effect = 0

Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #25 on: April 04, 2014, 06:39:23 PM »
@Wings,


Here's some input on two toroidal coils of different radius:

Two coils toroïdales of different radius powered in AC.

Output:
 
1) Coils 'B' inside the air gap of the coils toroïdales, the form U of these coils allows reducing the effect of the law of Lenz (producing scalar waves? according to Bearden the scalar waves perturb the field of the Aether: therefore this mounting will be more effective).
2) Coils 'A' to the exterior one coils toroïdales, equally for the type coils 'B' these coils allow the passage of current of a direction on a spire and of inverse direction on the other spire, being given that the spires are very near of each one other: the back EMF will be reduced to see annihilated.
A big question remains without response: The currents induced in the coils 'B' and 'A' will they have a tension and an intensity that surpass (Over Unity) those injected in the toroïdales coils?
Such are my reflections on A-Field.


Link to the original Quadra Test:


http://www.rafoeg.de/20,Dokumentenarchiv/30,Wissenswertes/,Gravitationstheorien/Telos_Experiment.pdf

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #25 on: April 04, 2014, 06:39:23 PM »
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Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #26 on: April 04, 2014, 08:00:14 PM »

On running AC current through the toroids:

"Magnetic induction can occur in a zero curl magnetic vector potential field, as the toroid illustrates.  The only requirement is a time changing field".


Apparently, reversing the direction of the longitudinal wave can cause magnetic induction!

Offline wings

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #27 on: April 05, 2014, 04:30:05 AM »
@Wings,


Here's some input on two toroidal coils of different radius:

Two coils toroïdales of different radius powered in AC.

Output:
 
1) Coils 'B' inside the air gap of the coils toroïdales, the form U of these coils allows reducing the effect of the law of Lenz (producing scalar waves? according to Bearden the scalar waves perturb the field of the Aether: therefore this mounting will be more effective).
2) Coils 'A' to the exterior one coils toroïdales, equally for the type coils 'B' these coils allow the passage of current of a direction on a spire and of inverse direction on the other spire, being given that the spires are very near of each one other: the back EMF will be reduced to see annihilated.
A big question remains without response: The currents induced in the coils 'B' and 'A' will they have a tension and an intensity that surpass (Over Unity) those injected in the toroïdales coils?
Such are my reflections on A-Field.


Link to the original Quadra Test:


http://www.rafoeg.de/20,Dokumentenarchiv/30,Wissenswertes/,Gravitationstheorien/Telos_Experiment.pdf
I prefer this document
http://www.reocities.com/Area51/Starship/9201/ortho/ortho.html
but take care if you winding a toroid starting from one point all around up to the same point at the end you have also one virtual single loop coil that induce EM on the torus axis , this why you have to wind a return coil back to the initial point in order to have just vector potential effect .
   


Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #28 on: April 05, 2014, 06:29:25 PM »
@Wings,


            Very interesting document on "Aether Control" by Rick Andersen!


Here's a quote from you:


"but take care if you winding a toroid starting from one point all around up to the same point at the end you have also one virtual single loop coil that induce EM on the torus axis , this why you have to wind a return coil back to the initial point in order to have just vector potential effect".


Judging from that, it might make more sense to simply wind a bifilar and connect it in series like a Tesla Coil. What do you think?

Online synchro1

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Re: Solid State "Synchro Coil".
« Reply #29 on: April 07, 2014, 09:10:58 PM »

I found this to be of high importance from "Aether Control":


"There's a net direction of "A-field flow" through the center hole of the donut-shaped toroidal coil.
There's a so-called "North" and "South" direction. The A-field's "lines of potential" flow into the center hole on one side, concentrate there, then flow out on the other side and broaden out into larger loops that eventually converge back into the coil. So, although the magnetic (B) field of a toroid is circular in shape and contained almost entirely inside the toroid itself, the magnetic vector potential (A-field) is TOROIDAL in shape, like an enlarged version of the coil itself-- and composed of, presumably, toroidal loops of aether itself, in a preferred direction through the toroid"!


The toroid projects the magnetic "A" field vector potential in a specific direction through the center of the toroid!


Start viewing this video at 2:57; I was powering the neo sphere with the toroid spiral coil. It shot out like a cannon ball!


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9XMfCpUzq_g

 

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