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Author Topic: New solid state nano-refrigerator to .1 degree K  (Read 10339 times)

Offline Kysmett

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New solid state nano-refrigerator to .1 degree K
« on: April 25, 2005, 06:41:37 PM »
Here is a link I found that might interest those following the diode array thread.
Let me know what you think.

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Re: New solid state nano-refrigerator to .1 degree K
« Reply #1 on: April 25, 2005, 07:38:40 PM »
Here is a link I found that might interest those following the diode array thread.
Let me know what you think.

Very nice Kysmett.? Another way is by means of the Magnetocaloric effect which is what my research is based on.? It doesn't require any nano technology.? Someone from France sent me some news about a nearby company to him that he's been investigating.? He says by using the Magnetocaloric effect they have the best deep freeze chiller that's over COP 1.0.? Using the Magnetocaloric effect for deep freezing is nothing new but they seem to have a major breakthrough.? I don't know about this company except he showed me their website, but it agrees with my research.? Basically its the hysteresis curve that determines how cold the magnetic material gets per cycle.? I provided a step by step break down of the RL time constants for different permeable materials to prove that it requires less energy to magnetize higher permeable / lower coercivity material to the same resulting magnetic field strength.? If someone wanted, here is a very simple free energy machine.? Use the latest magnetic materials to cool the magnetic materials.? The amount of energy require simply depends on the permeability and coercivity of the material.? For example, some materials cool down over 7 degrees F from just a change of 1T in just one current cycle.? The amount of energy to saturate 1,000,000 permeable toroid is almost insignificant to the amount of energy it would require to make that magnetic material 7 degrees colder.? So if you have two cores that are 180 degrees out of phase, then one core could be say 5 degrees colder then room temp and other core would be 5 degrees hotter than room temp.? They could use the heat differential to gain free energy.

This is just a crazy idea I've had, not to be confused with the solid-state FE machine I'm working on.

Anyhow, just some thoughts on my end.