- Hi all.
From the new Meg pictures, some things are to my understanding quite important.
a) The input coils are really, really thin. No more than the width of the wire. They are probably perfect spirals.
b) The input is an H-brige configuration.
c) High frequency and high voltage does not seem to be a requirment for a successful MEG.
- Hi All,
I had now a closer look to the picture and thanks to the high
resolution of it, one really can see a lot !
The input scope picture shows at the upper trace the battery voltage !
There it is seen, that only small voltage spikes occur, otherwise it
is the constant voltage of the 3 in series connected batteries which
As the current is measured at a shunt directly at the battery, we
also only see pulse currents here.( ringing down quite quickly !)
The third trace is the calculated input power by the scope !
So my guess is:
The 2 input coils are just only shortly energized !
This was also told by Steven Sullivan to me, when he
tried to describe his MEG to me.
As you can see in the input scope shots, the voltage to the coils
must only be very shortly of the whole period ON , otherwise we would
see a longer duration input current !
It seems with a pulse all the magnetic flux is transfered from one
leg to the other and then the magnetic flux is just only slowly
transfered back to the other side while the input coils are already
Maybe it really depends on the sizes of the coils, that are
wound around the core !
The input coils have only a very short width, while the output coils
are pretty wide each !
So could this be the conclusion, that the counter EMF then also
affects the output coils much more, so it hinders the flux to flow
back to the center much more because the counter EMF from the current
driving the bulbs will hinder the flux going back to the center ?
As the input coils are switched already off during this time, there
is no induction back to the input circuit, so the only time
the input circuit has to apply energy is when then flux is
switched over to the other leg via a short pulse !
So is the trick the widthness difference of the output coils versus
the input coils ?
I wonder, why the flux takes so long to flow back to the center,
when no input power to the input coils is applied ?
Hmm, it seems to be an amazing device and Bearden might be right, that
the A-Field difference of the widthness of the coils plays the most
important role in this MEG.
--- In MEG_builders@yahoogroups.com, "darmandugon" <darmand@i...>
> Hi all.quite important.
> From the new Meg pictures, some things are to my understanding
>of the wire. They are probably perfect spirals.
> a) The input coils are really, really thin. No more than the width
> b) The input is an H-brige configuration.for a successful MEG.
> c) High frequency and high voltage does not seem to be a requirment