Now two inputs, and special geometry designs are considered. An
outside source of DC power, beyond that made by the earlier first
SrFe heating trials by conversion of AC resonant voltages to the load
by the alternator, in that case when the ferrite block acted as 7
ohms, the most efficient conversion of alternator source currents vs
ferrite curents seemed to exist for that level. 21 volts enabling 3
amp comsumptions is then matched by a parallel source of DC power
made from 60 hz grid. Trying this with a directly connected variac
yeilded disasterous results, where I presume the diodes are gone such
that the wires leading to dc rectification smoked and resmoked again
on second try.
If both sources could combine their amperages, the further reduction
of ohmic value per generated heat could be more easily measurable.
The goal of making these pieces more easily glow, easily asks the
question of how low is low? iF IT APPEARS AS 7 OHMS WITH ONLY A SMALL
CORNER OF GLOW, BY PASSING DOUBLE THE AMPERAGE THE PROSPECT MEANS THE
LOAD ACTS WITH LESS RESISTANCE. A PARTICULAR PARADOX THEN REVEALS
ITSELF IN THE LIMITS OF THE V/I RATIOS.
If the resistance measured at 7 ohms passing three amps, from a 21
volt source was to encounter a load of 3.5 ohms passing 6 A, by
adjacent workings of contribution of DC current by wall grid source,
then the voltage of the resonant source would decrease its value in
accordance with the new conditions of load. In that specific case if
the supply voltage were to drop as the same ratio of the resistance
drop made it according to a linear relationship made from the
starting readings made at 7 ohms: then the combination value of power
input as VI for DC understandings would remain identical for both
cases, where if linearity held V would be reduced identically to R...
So its important to see the limit of things as are practically
possible. The first try to combine DC currents did not work well,
instead the diodes seemed to fail. First failings only hopefullly.