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Author Topic: electrical vortex em wave interaction  (Read 3100 times)

Offline sparks

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electrical vortex em wave interaction
« on: January 20, 2008, 06:00:22 AM »
     
    I believe that the tpu creates a vortex current that is independent of the magnetic field that surrounds it.  By radiating a potential into the collector windings the electrical current is induced without a magnetic field propogation that resists the scource of inducement.  This creates a rotating vortex current  surrounded by a relatively weak magnetic field.  This vortex current gives rise to a vortex electrical field surrounding the tpu.  I believe that this electrical field results in collecting and focusing potential energy fields into the collector winding.
    I do not know if there has been work done on what happens when an em energy wave meets an electrical vortex field.  I suspect because of the rotational aspect of the collecting field that the potential of the wave is given up to the field as increase in field spin.  Therefore the rotational field is a catch all not relying on wavelength and interference resonance etc.  I really don't know.

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Offline Schpankme

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Re: electrical vortex em wave interaction
« Reply #1 on: January 20, 2008, 07:14:56 AM »
sparks,

Electromagnetic induction with no measurable magnetic field is found in the space surrounding a properly wound toroidal coil. This is due to the superposition of the fields.

The principle of superposition states that "In order to calculate the resultant intensity of superimposed fields, each field must be dealt with individually as though the other were not present". According to Floyd Sweet, "The resultant is obtained by vector addition of each field considered singularly." Consider for a moment the construction of the triode which includes the bi-filar coils located within the fields of the two conditioned magnets. When the current in one half of the conductors in the coils (i.e., one of the bi-filar elements in each coil) of the device is moving up, both the current and the magnetic field follow the right-hand rule. The resultant motional E-field would be vertical to both and inwardly directed. At the same time the current in the other half of the conductors in the coils is moving down and both the current and magnetic field follow the right-hand rule. The resulting motion E-field is again vertical to both and inwardly directed. Thus, the resultant field intensity is double the intensity attributable to either one of the set of coil conductors taken singularly.

- Schpankme

Offline sparks

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Re: electrical vortex em wave interaction
« Reply #2 on: January 23, 2008, 08:31:38 PM »

  @shpankme    Thankyou for the post. It clearly describes the tpu  windings magnetically cancelling.  What I consider SM's tpu configuration to be is an electrical hurricane so to speak.  The current in the tpu center coil is the initiator of a rotating electrical field.  Due to the timing of the initiator windings an ac potential field/fields is imposed on the rotating field.  This ac potential/potentials ride the rotating field.   The output winding potential is induced by this ac aspect of the rotating field. Timing of the initiator pulses is controlled by a feedback winding and is timed so that it does not add to the a/c potential but keeps the rotating field accelerated with a more or less stable ac characteristic going for the ride.

    This rotating field can be considered a standing field of sorts.  It's potential energy stored in the field spin.  The faster it goes the higher the potential.

    My question is:  What happens to small wavelength em radiation when it encounters a large rotating em field?

     

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: electrical vortex em wave interaction
« Reply #2 on: January 23, 2008, 08:31:38 PM »
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