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Author Topic: Kicks explained  (Read 44371 times)

Offline sparks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #30 on: April 14, 2008, 06:17:54 PM »
  all canadien-disruption in the media
  Tesla-non hertzian wave
  alecks-dc acoustical wave
  Bearden-scalar wave
  Spherics-overlapping comp fields
 
« Last Edit: April 14, 2008, 08:21:48 PM by sparks »

Offline aleks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #31 on: April 14, 2008, 08:18:25 PM »
  all canadien-disruption in the media
  Tesla-non hertzian wave
  alecks-dc acoustical wave
  Bearden-scalar wave
  Spherics-overlapping comp fields
 
I would use all four adjectives for DC acoustic waves I'm hypothesizing. Though, I do not really understand what is 'comp' field. Probably spherics referred to some additional "unknown" field that accompanies generation of (or I would rather say, actively produces) rotating magnetic field.

Offline Grumpy

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #32 on: April 14, 2008, 08:45:19 PM »
.....all conductors have the properties of inductance and capacitance, and the storage capacitity of a capacitance increases greatly when the potential difference across a dielectric is increased. What we seem unwilling to concede is the fact that the dielectric could be the space surrounding a conductor, the conductor is one plate---- the space surrounding the conductor the other. In this case a disruption in the media could produce a temporary storage of energy in the dielectric surrounding a conductor which must discharge itself in order to find balance.

TPU researchers, a very simple and profound truth has just been placed in your hands again!!!  What are you going to do about/with it this time?

Way to go allcanadian!


Regards

If the space surrounding the conductor is a "dielectric", then how can it be the "other" plate?  The "other plate" is a different part of the same conductor.


What about the "inter-turn capacitance"?  Let's not forget that.  Then there is the capacitance to ground and every damn thing else around.

Perhaps someone can tell us what is moving down the axial length of the coil being impulse driven?

Offline Grumpy

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #33 on: April 14, 2008, 08:48:48 PM »
double post

Offline sparks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #34 on: April 14, 2008, 08:56:27 PM »
@ alecks

   Spherics described it as a field produced by compression of the aether.  Then he advocated aiming 4 solenoidal windings in a tetrahedral configurationg and a pulse pattern that would again create a persistent magnetic field that the torroidal output windings would collide with. 
 
   If we have two trains running down the track at the same speed but a mile apart.  The lead train cuts loose the caboose.  The caboose SLOWS DOWN  because of the wind shear or better yet it stops forward progress immediately and starts converting it's forward momentum into angular momentum in the middle of the tracks.  The only energy invested so far is someone had to smack the attaching link with a sledge hammer.   Along comes train 2 and slams into the spinning caboose.  Potential energy is exchanged.  Meanwhile train 1 has pickedup another car traveling along the track at the same speed and is all full of cars to cut loose.
   I

Offline aleks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #35 on: April 14, 2008, 09:15:37 PM »
Perhaps someone can tell us what is moving down the axial length of the coil being impulse driven?
Electrons and EM waves. They both produce phonons and temperature rise. Pulsing does produce much heat by itself. By the way, even if the group speed of electrons is slow (2 cm per second), they are still being bombarded by EM waves, and so they have to move through the atomic lattice "hard", be them travelling fast or slow. Phonons all the way along the axis. Disruption of atomic lattice. Non-equilibrium. This leads to DC acoustical wave known as non-hertzian wave known as scalar wave known as the comp field known as compression of aether and [probably] known as gravity force.

Offline aleks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #36 on: April 14, 2008, 09:35:02 PM »
The only energy invested so far is someone had to smack the attaching link with a sledge hammer.
Of course, it's obvious thing that control work usually requires a lot less energy than power work. However, from existing physics dogmas it is absolutely impossible to get any surplus energy from any potential-kinetic energy transformation 'tweaks'. So, if any surplus is here it must be contradicting existing physics dogmas, do not have illusions here. Any OU guys are doomed to be out-siders unless they prove multiple times that physics dogmas of the past were wrong. I do believe that coil pulsing produces field that you would call a 'sledge hammer that has little power but a powerful impact'. By the way, gravity is not a part of 'standard model', so gravity research must be lacking serious funding where as there are enough observations proving that existing physics dogmas about gravity do not represent reality good enough.

Offline Grumpy

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #37 on: April 14, 2008, 10:48:46 PM »
@aleks

Stop muckling up this thread with your BS-Pseudo-Theoretical-Star-Trek-Wanna-Be-Jargon.

Offline sparks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #38 on: April 14, 2008, 11:12:44 PM »
  @ Grumpy

   I believe the use of bifilar in the kick winding coils will reduce the turn to turn capacitance and increase the turn to turn inductance.  Tesla would use bifilar and series connect 1/2 the coil to turn the whole damn coil into a capacitor.    I think the parallel connection is the way to go in this case.
If you really want direction or a rotating magnetic field effect the best way is to use a couple of frequencies and one bifilar wound kick winding.  One 1/2 of the winding pulsed at the beat and the other at the first harmonic. 

Offline aleks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #39 on: April 14, 2008, 11:19:29 PM »
@aleks

Stop muckling up this thread with your BS-Pseudo-Theoretical-Star-Trek-Wanna-Be-Jargon.
I knew somebody takes a role of a judge. You are obviously an Edison. He could not understand Tesla well. :)

Offline sparks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #40 on: April 14, 2008, 11:32:32 PM »
      ERfinder

  If you have one pulse running down adjacent conductors you pretty much negate the turn to turn capacitance because the two adjacent turns are at the same potential.  Magnetically they are additive so that they induce a current into the next bifilar turn.

Offline sparks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #41 on: April 14, 2008, 11:42:55 PM »
    Well er give me your sceanario when you pulse a bifilar wound solenoid.

Offline Grumpy

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #42 on: April 14, 2008, 11:44:26 PM »
@aleks

Stop muckling up this thread with your BS-Pseudo-Theoretical-Star-Trek-Wanna-Be-Jargon.
I knew somebody takes a role of a judge. You are obviously an Edison. He could not understand Tesla well. :)

I'm surprised that you can even spell "Tesla".


      ERfinder

  If you have one pulse running down adjacent conductors you pretty much negate the turn to turn capacitance because the two adjacent turns are at the same potential.  Magnetically they are additive so that they induce a current into the next bifilar pair. 

Sorry buddy, but you need to go back and do your homework! 


Regards

Would there be some degree of inter-turn capacitance between the conductor at the presences of this pulse and the adjascent portion fo the conductor that does not contain the pulse?

A quick review of Tesla's Colorado Springs Notes reveals that "capacitance" was detrimental to the magnifying effect.  I wonder why?

Why is the secondary of the Tesla Magnifier fabricated for high self-capacitance and the third coil (where magnification is most pronounced) is fabricated for maximum self-induction and minimum capacitance?

I guess Tesla didn't know he was differentiating the pulse...nope...of course not.

Offline aleks

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #43 on: April 14, 2008, 11:49:28 PM »
I'm surprised that you can even spell "Tesla"....

A quick review of Tesla's Colorado Springs Notes reveals that "capacitance" was detrimental to the magnifying effect.  I wonder why?
Why is the secondary of the Tesla Magnifier fabricated for high self-capacitance and the third coil (where magnification is most pronounced) is fabricated for maximum self-induction and minimum capacitance?I guess Tesla didn't know he was differentiating the pulse...nope...of course not.

What's the catch? Do you have your 10 kW TPU running in the garage or what?

Offline Grumpy

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Re: Kicks explained
« Reply #44 on: April 15, 2008, 12:00:49 AM »
I'm surprised that you can even spell "Tesla"....

A quick review of Tesla's Colorado Springs Notes reveals that "capacitance" was detrimental to the magnifying effect.  I wonder why?
Why is the secondary of the Tesla Magnifier fabricated for high self-capacitance and the third coil (where magnification is most pronounced) is fabricated for maximum self-induction and minimum capacitance?I guess Tesla didn't know he was differentiating the pulse...nope...of course not.

What's the catch? Do you have your 10 kW TPU running in the garage or what?

The catch is that you have not studied Tesla's work.

10kw is a lot of power.  Most home don't need half that.