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Author Topic: The 'free energy' spark  (Read 73637 times)

Offline jbignes5

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Re: The 'free energy' spark
« Reply #75 on: December 12, 2016, 11:12:42 PM »
Strange. Here you wrote »Capacitors are the workhorse Tesla used!« after posing an article about Tesla and his condensers. And further »So the condenser is the force provider with the quenched spark gap being the activator.« Then maybe condensers can also provide force without the use of a quenched spark gap as activator? Especially when they are concentric?

 They are part of the system yes. I have shown the improvements that Tesla did in the area of caps but the only ones that could handle the kind of electric force were the oil filled ones. He also said that caps were ok but they were expensive and needed high maintenance. So he worked out a way to include them in a coil design, in the very design of the coil. If it was to counter him placing caps across a coil then he would rather use the Bifilar design which includes the capacity right in the design.
The spark gap is a way to get impulses that effect other coils and stimulate an AC response from them. If a ground or virtual ground is used you can strengthen the AC response. Trying to replace the gaps would be fruitless in this application because of the capabilities of an analogue device to interrupt the current. The magnetic inclusion was to filter the impulses so they were truly one way. Silicon can not handle that kind of impulse power.

Offline Jo-EL

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Re: The 'free energy' spark
« Reply #76 on: May 01, 2017, 08:52:26 PM »
The issue with the Avramenko plug is that free energy that comes in shape of HV DC is USELESS. You can draw funny sparks with it, but no chance to step it down in order to drive common electric equipment. What we need is a continuously oscillating Avramenko plug output, thus we have to convert (step down) the HV at each oscillation cycle, not just simply charging up a DC capacitor with it.

This is only half of the answer. Between 220V in and out (in equals out actually) there should be high voltage phase-locked at twice of the base frequency. Best theory so far: Connect a 50Hz HV transformer to 220V/50Hz via a diode bridge (plus parallel resistor) and a capacitor, so it runs at 100Hz. Then step that high voltage down again by means of a second HV transformer. Connect one side of the HV to ground and also one side of the load. Or - maybe the better choice - connect one side of the 100Hz HV through the 50Hz load to ground. Use a capacitor to get 50Hz LC resonance. The 100Hz HV frequency should modulate that 50Hz resonance frequency like a pendulum is modulated by the parametric excitation frequency. At the point in time when additional energy is supplied (from the aether by means of high voltage) the resonance frequency should change in order to capture that energy (electrons) and to route it through the load.

Principle: in/out 220V/50Hz -> 220V/100Hz -> 5000V/100Hz grounded -> 220V/100Hz connected to in/out 220V/50Hz (makes a closed resonating loop)

A high voltage three-phase transformer consists of three transformers. So, one steps up (at 100Hz), one steps down and one is to spare. And that's the reason why people working with three-phase systems frequently come across of that OU effect but ordinary experimenters don't. Who in the heck experiments with two microwave oven transformers connected back to back running at doubled grid frequency? No one, I would guess.

That »back to back« reminds me btw somewhat on this (incomplete) Barbosa patent drawing. It's a coincidence perhaps.

Now, since that theory is rather brilliant, how to do it practically... ?

Regards ;D


Wie meinst du das ?
How do you mean that ?

220V/100 Hz to looped output ? Input ?