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Author Topic: Edited earlier post, superconducting design  (Read 2775 times)


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Edited earlier post, superconducting design
« on: March 07, 2007, 01:00:19 AM »
We have designed a unique cancellation coil and tested it with various numbers of wires. Some tests were ran with a 16 wire configuration, but 32 or 64 wires can be used. The wire number is only limited by the ability to fabricate wire small enough to be practical in a production model. The more wires, the higher the power output.
But what I want to announce here is something we have discovered in theory and in practice. The second circuit in the design will not work in an overunity mode at room temperature, but it will if the wire temperature is brought down so that the .3 ohm resistance is lowered to .03 ohm resistance. It is supported by fundamental electrical laws where voltage, resistance, wattage and amperage are concerned. The interesting thing about the design is we found that two coils with very different physical sizes and wire numbers ended up with the same problem. That problem being, we had a resistance of .3 ohms in the second circuit and needed .03 ohms. Any change in the wire diameter got the whole system out of cancellation balance. The only way to make it work was to reduce the existing wire resistance by lowering it's temperature. At first this bothered me. After thinking about it, I realized that mother nature was saying, "you can't get overunity from magnetic fields using normal wire, but I will let you do it if you ask me to change the nature of the wire."
Mark is building an insulated housing today and we are going to use dry ice to see if we can get the temperature down enough to reduce the .3 ohm resistance to .03 ohm so the cancellation will stay equal but opposite. He will make videos and I will post them to "" for download. I will post link to download.
All we have to do is get this .3 ohms down to .03 ohms and we have a device that is supported by math. Tests at this point indicate it works in practice.
The working principle involves superposition, superconducting, manipulation of voltage drop and controlling magnetic field cancellation in a very unique wiring configuration.
It's super simple when you understand the principle and is nothing but a ferromagnetic core, copper wires in a very unique configuration and a resistance element in the first circuit for power output. It should last a lifetime if properly designed and cost very little to fabricate.
More coming as things develop through the day and night.
Butch LaFonte
For the LaFonte Group

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Offline IronHead

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Re: Edited earlier post, superconducting design
« Reply #1 on: March 07, 2007, 02:04:14 AM »
Question, Are these wires insulated from each other ?
Like this:

Also if your dry ice does not work there is always LN2
« Last Edit: March 07, 2007, 02:31:05 AM by IronHead »