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Author Topic: Cold capacitor  (Read 745 times)

Offline SilverDigger

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Cold capacitor
« on: June 13, 2020, 07:20:44 PM »
I have invented a device for generating large amounts of cold electricity. Its confirmed working and produces a cool blue light in a lightbulb. Its very simple in concept but difficult to manufacture properly. Two round copper plates ~1 meter in diameter must have one side made atomically smooth with the use of a laser. These fit together with the use of an extremely thin ring of paper insulating the edges. This makes a low voltage capacitor that is well worth the effort. Next, 2 iron core coils ~10in length ~1.5in diameter are attached  perpendicularly to the outer surfaces and connected in series to eachother. The load is connected to the outer terminals of the coils and the capacitor is not connected other than to the cores. This is converted to usable electricity with the use of diodes. It's very important the direction of the coils don't oppose each other. They must be wound in the same direction. They are ~20-30 winds each.
« Last Edit: June 14, 2020, 12:22:36 AM by SilverDigger »

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Cold capacitor
« on: June 13, 2020, 07:20:44 PM »

Offline conradelektro

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #1 on: June 13, 2020, 07:42:42 PM »
Two round copper plates ~1 meter in diameter must have one side made atomically smooth with the use of a laser. These fit together with the use of an extremely thin ring of paper insulating the edges.

O.k., you have invented it, but did you actually build it?

The "atomically smooth 1 meter copper plates" fabricate with a laser are hard to believe,
as well as the "extremely thin ring of paper". How did you handle and move the extremely thin
and 1 meter large paper ring without tearing it?

Please use smaller fotos.

Greetings, Conrad

Offline SilverDigger

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #2 on: June 14, 2020, 12:17:03 AM »
It was built in a country other than my own. I cannot give more details than that. I believe the plates and paper barrier are held in place by adhesive all around the edges.
Sorry about the huge image. I fixed that now.

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #2 on: June 14, 2020, 12:17:03 AM »
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Offline aether22

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #3 on: June 14, 2020, 06:44:57 AM »
I have two large Aluminium disks with a mirror like finish of a decent size (but less than a meter) which I got with the intent of putting them very close together, the idea was partly inspired by Tesla and Stubblefield and my own ideas about energy reflecting back and fourth (EM, sound, electrons if a vacuum is pulled, maybe other stuff).


But as of yet I haven't built it, also I have a lot of evidence for electric and magnetic fields being parallel doing something interesting.


I'm guessing that it's not close enough, but what do you think?

Offline conradelektro

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #4 on: June 14, 2020, 11:02:00 AM »
It was built in a country other than my own. I cannot give more details than that.

We have an other inventor who has something invented but can not tell details!

Does the inventor want to patent it? Does he keep the secret in order to sell it later?

But why give hints if it should stay secret? I never understand this urge. Look, look, what I have got. But I can not tell because it is so good.

If you can not give details you should not blabber!

Greetings, Conrad

Free Energy | searching for free energy and discussing free energy

Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #4 on: June 14, 2020, 11:02:00 AM »
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Offline SilverDigger

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Re: Cold capacitor
« Reply #5 on: June 19, 2020, 07:55:37 PM »
I can't say because I don't know all the details. I don't mean to be secretive about it as it's the safest concept I have posted. I should have mentioned earlier that some input energy is required. I believe microwave pulses (not sine waves) were found to be the most efficient. In this case, using aluminum parts may be a possibility.
Also, the cores are ideally welded to the plates.

Another option, not to be used with aluminum, is to expose the cores to electronegativity as I've explained in my most recent topic.

 

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