- --- Jones Beene <jonesb9@...> wrote:

> Hey Harvey,

Heres a jpeg where I left off on this work;

>

> Thanks for the compliments. I had totally forgotten

> about that

> post.

>

> But come to think of it, if HTSC (high temperature

> superconductivity) ever does become commercial,

> something like

> that might work.

7.6 A SrFe Conductions Via wall & alternator input

http://groups.yahoo.com/group/teslafy/files/SP/Dsc00754.jpg

Early (AC alternator)experiments showed that when the

"acting resistance" of a ferrite glow was at 7 ohms

the load and the networks are "impedance matched" so

to speak, since the reactance of the delivery wires

are also 7 ohms. If the resistance of the load were to

go below this seven ohms; this drives the alternator

resonant 480 hz circuit in the direction of a tank

circuit; where resonant rise of amperage may appear,

with the net effect of a greater efficiency of power

delivery.

So what was done here was to merge two DC currents

through the ferrite, one obtained from a wall voltage

step down transformer powered by variac, and set for

about 15 volts DC, and the other input the alternator

resonant one.

The nornal operation of the alternator resonant

circuit for a ~60 watt empowerment to produce the glow

is 21 volts enabling 3 A, showing that a 3 A

conduction yeilds a resistance of 7 ohms.

In the jpeg the currents through the piece have gone

to 7.6 A a 2.5 fold increase of current.

If things were linear we might suppose the the

resistance should drop 2.5 times inveresely linear to

the 2.5 fold amperage increase.

So here with both inputs 13.8 volts is enabling a

combined 7.6 A for an acting resistance of 1.8 ohms

7/2.5 = 2.8 ohms.

These are only just some rough estimates but it

appears the acting resistance itself may be a bit

non-linear.

The net result of the extra wall source delivering

amperage through the piece on the alternator resonant

circuit was that now its "interphasal load" has been

reduced from 7 ohms to 1.8 ohms making its circuit

more efficient in delivery of that 3.74 A portion of

amperage to the shown ferrite glow.

> And since you mentioned some of the early "wireless"

Numbers may be a bit off here.

> pioneers,

> think about this: it might be possible to rig up

> three of your

> pancake coils to "self-spin" on good ball bearings -

> using ambient

> radio "waves" (near a three phase HV line) as the

> "hidden" power

> source.

>

> Not OU, but it would amaze people who did not catch

> on to what was

> going on...

>

> Of course 60 cycle is a very long wavelength, 5 km,

> but have you

> ever found a far shorter coil that was strongly

> resonant for 60

> cycle? Let's see... 78.125 meters ( 5Km/ 8*8) is

> probably too long

> for a pancake coil, but is 19.53 meters possible?

>

> Jones

>

> Opps, these figures are based on lightspeed in a

> vacuum and would

> need to be corrected for copper/aluminum....

The following info is from

http://www.mikebrownsolutions.com/tesla.htm

Our

Navy manages to transmit a 75 Hz frequency to our

submarines but has to use a 768-mile long quarter-wave

antenna in Wisconsin to do it."

HDN; meters/sec divided by cycles/sec actually yeilds

an answer in the terms of meters/cycle. Mike seems

correct in then stating that the "actual" quarter wave

resonator would then be a length of one quarter of

this derived full wave length value. Now we can go

further and analyze the stated resonant value given

for a 768 mile antennae.

First we multiply by 4 to obtain the wavelength at

3072 miles Dividing by the speed of light at 186,000

miles /sec yeilds a time period of .0165 seconds for

one cycle. The reciprocal of this is 60.5

hz. So what gives with the 75 hz answer in the

example? Well as Paul Nicholson has pointed out, the

quarter wave length theory is only a guideline, and in

most all examples with tesla coils, the actual

resonant frequency is slightly higher than that given

by the quarter wavelength example.

I seem to remember being at Ann Arbor Mich at the

University there, and the physics dept may have some

studies associated on a display chart of the system,

and for some reason there were also dealing with

superconductivity?? Perhaps they need huge amperage

surges to communicate through the earth with this long

antenna. I seem to remeber a 22 mile quote, which

might have beeen the diameter of the buried spiral. A

lot of speculation here.

HDN

Tesla Research Group; Pioneering the Applications of Interphasal Resonances http://groups.yahoo.com/group/teslafy/ - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kjNLlhllcvk

--- In teslafy@yahoogroups.com, Harvey Norris <harvich@...> wrote:

>

>

>

> --- Jones Beene <jonesb9@...> wrote:

>

> > Hey Harvey,

> >

> > Thanks for the compliments. I had totally forgotten

> > about that

> > post.

> >

> > But come to think of it, if HTSC (high temperature

> > superconductivity) ever does become commercial,

> > something like

> > that might work.

> Heres a jpeg where I left off on this work;

> 7.6 A SrFe Conductions Via wall & alternator input

> http://groups.yahoo.com/group/teslafy/files/SP/Dsc00754.jpg

>

> Early (AC alternator)experiments showed that when the

> "acting resistance" of a ferrite glow was at 7 ohms

> the load and the networks are "impedance matched" so

> to speak, since the reactance of the delivery wires

> are also 7 ohms. If the resistance of the load were to

> go below this seven ohms; this drives the alternator

> resonant 480 hz circuit in the direction of a tank

> circuit; where resonant rise of amperage may appear,

> with the net effect of a greater efficiency of power

> delivery.

>

> So what was done here was to merge two DC currents

> through the ferrite, one obtained from a wall voltage

> step down transformer powered by variac, and set for

> about 15 volts DC, and the other input the alternator

> resonant one.

>

> The nornal operation of the alternator resonant

> circuit for a ~60 watt empowerment to produce the glow

> is 21 volts enabling 3 A, showing that a 3 A

> conduction yeilds a resistance of 7 ohms.

>

> In the jpeg the currents through the piece have gone

> to 7.6 A a 2.5 fold increase of current.

>

> If things were linear we might suppose the the

> resistance should drop 2.5 times inveresely linear to

> the 2.5 fold amperage increase.

>

> So here with both inputs 13.8 volts is enabling a

> combined 7.6 A for an acting resistance of 1.8 ohms

>

> 7/2.5 = 2.8 ohms.

>

> These are only just some rough estimates but it

> appears the acting resistance itself may be a bit

> non-linear.

> The net result of the extra wall source delivering

> amperage through the piece on the alternator resonant

> circuit was that now its "interphasal load" has been

> reduced from 7 ohms to 1.8 ohms making its circuit

> more efficient in delivery of that 3.74 A portion of

> amperage to the shown ferrite glow.

>

> > And since you mentioned some of the early "wireless"

> > pioneers,

> > think about this: it might be possible to rig up

> > three of your

> > pancake coils to "self-spin" on good ball bearings -

> > using ambient

> > radio "waves" (near a three phase HV line) as the

> > "hidden" power

> > source.

> >

> > Not OU, but it would amaze people who did not catch

> > on to what was

> > going on...

> >

> > Of course 60 cycle is a very long wavelength, 5 km,

> > but have you

> > ever found a far shorter coil that was strongly

> > resonant for 60

> > cycle? Let's see... 78.125 meters ( 5Km/ 8*8) is

> > probably too long

> > for a pancake coil, but is 19.53 meters possible?

> >

> > Jones

> >

> > Opps, these figures are based on lightspeed in a

> > vacuum and would

> > need to be corrected for copper/aluminum....

> Numbers may be a bit off here.

> The following info is from

> http://www.mikebrownsolutions.com/tesla.htm

> Our

> Navy manages to transmit a 75 Hz frequency to our

> submarines but has to use a 768-mile long quarter-wave

> antenna in Wisconsin to do it."

>

> HDN; meters/sec divided by cycles/sec actually yeilds

> an answer in the terms of meters/cycle. Mike seems

> correct in then stating that the "actual" quarter wave

> resonator would then be a length of one quarter of

> this derived full wave length value. Now we can go

> further and analyze the stated resonant value given

> for a 768 mile antennae.

> First we multiply by 4 to obtain the wavelength at

> 3072 miles Dividing by the speed of light at 186,000

> miles /sec yeilds a time period of .0165 seconds for

> one cycle. The reciprocal of this is 60.5

> hz. So what gives with the 75 hz answer in the

> example? Well as Paul Nicholson has pointed out, the

> quarter wave length theory is only a guideline, and in

> most all examples with tesla coils, the actual

> resonant frequency is slightly higher than that given

> by the quarter wavelength example.

>

> I seem to remember being at Ann Arbor Mich at the

> University there, and the physics dept may have some

> studies associated on a display chart of the system,

> and for some reason there were also dealing with

> superconductivity?? Perhaps they need huge amperage

> surges to communicate through the earth with this long

> antenna. I seem to remeber a 22 mile quote, which

> might have beeen the diameter of the buried spiral. A

> lot of speculation here.

>

> HDN

>

>

> Tesla Research Group; Pioneering the Applications of Interphasal

Resonances http://groups.yahoo.com/group/teslafy/

> - --- Chris Arnold wrote:

> http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kjNLlhllcvk

Kewl ... Chris - BTW does the nanolube contain

"Buckey-Balls"?

Now if you can just connect the fans to an electric

genset and then put a hybrid drive train in that

Porsche ... lubricated with the special stuff, of

course ... voila: a 'free ride' on a windy day? ...

perfect for Chicago.