I'd always assumed that when two magnetic fields cancelled there was no residual effect but this is NOT the case. (see abstract at end of this message).

How do we know that the Earth's magnetic field that we observe isn't due to two VERY large synchronised pulsing, spiralling, dynamic magnetic fields that more or less oppose each other to give the resultant weak earth magnetic field ?

What tests could be done to prove this is NOT the case ?

Further more could the precession of the earth's magnetic field be due to the interaction of these two sources ?

If you wanted to try and gain access to ONE of these pulsing magnetic fields what would you need to do ? To me the things we believe are done in the TPU would be a definate direction to go to achieve this:

Things like:

1. Rotational magnetic fields at high speeds.

2. Very rapid appearance of magnetic fields due to 'kicks' and use of high voltage.

3. The need to synchronise to a certain speed.

4. Unusal right angled arrangement of coils relative to each other.

5. Mixture of DC and AC magnetic fields.

6. Resonance characteristics.

Also consider the TV explosion described by Steven Mark where nails were corkscrewed out of the wall. A very large spiralling magnetic field could achieve this.

As Steven Mark said it's a conversion unit. Perhaps this angle of thinking could give us some ideas for the TPU coils.

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ABSTRACT:

http://www.electrogravityphysics.com/html/sec_3.htmlMagnetic flux is constructed from two sources, as in figure 5. Both magnets move uniformly in opposite directions with a speed V producing an Em on the electron, inside the conductor. We can find the total Em field by superposition, as follows:

(4.1) E = E1 + E2

Since B and V are equal in magnitude for both magnets, we find by vector addition the total induced electrical field, as follows:

(4.2) B1 x V1 + (-B2 x -V2) = 2 B x V

We notice that the induced electrical field is twice that from a single magnet, while the sum of B is remarkably - zero. This experiment is easy to setup and verify in any electronics laboratory with a pair of magnets, a wire and a voltmeter. In fact, you may wrap the conductor, in an electrostatic or magnetic shielding, and find the same result.