perhaps back to original arrangements for better twice increased q

factor. As such recording from notes and reinvestigations here are

made for future references...

3 Phase mutual inductance of .15 Henry/ 14 gauge columns@ 480 hz

It has been formerly noted that when only two phases are employed,

with two sets of 10 coil/500 ft spools in series; the reactive

measurements indicate that when the inductive reactive 120 phased

currents are measured, no mutual induction between the 120 phased

currents exists, as only the poles of the 10 coil winding structure

are adjacent to each other in space.

Now these two sets of columns of coils are wound in opposite

directions. This was for the convenience of wiring each LC segment in

equal magnetic directions. Of course it is assumed that any polarity

reversal of wiring can be countered by the respective reversal of

that segments polarity (phasing) inputs. In this particular instance

if two equally ordered LC segments were to appear in series, with the

columns of coils all wound in the same direction, a uniform magnetic

field in the core would be established, and if we now bent the

entire column in half, the core magnetic field would then be in a

circle, or toroid. But the winding directions of each column then

would be oppositely wound with respect to each other. If we were to

now split the LC series sets in two so that they appeared in parallel

to two stator line outputs, they would appear as oppositely phased

series resonances, meaning that when one coils system pole produces a

North pole, the adjacent system's pole should be opposite, or South;

PROVIDED WE ARE COMPARING TWO MAGNETIC SYSTEMS THAT HAVE IDENTICALLY

WOUND DIRECTIONS OF WINDINGS WITH RESPECT TO EACH OTHER; which here

they are not. So one systems North pole then correctly induces a

North pole on its neighboring column, so that both the effects of

polarity of the resonance by LC orderings, and the correct wiring

directions are observed which becomes a confusing issue since an

incorrect wiring can always be resolved by reversing the polarity

inputs.

Of particular interest in the case of magnetic reactions according to

THREE PHASE impedance measurements OF AIR CORE COLUMNS; IS EXACTLY

HOW THE REACTIVE MEASUREMENT CHANGES IN REGARD TO BOTH REACTIVE

COMPARISONS AND RESONANT ONES! [With three phase we can

1)make a measurement in isolation of the phases impedance without a

resonant capacity in series

2) make a measurement with adjacent phases as three reactances for

the mutual induction effect experienced solely as reactive mutual

induction effects

3) perhaps more importantly two adjacent phases placed into resonance

can now be compared for the mutual inductance effects upon the

reactive effects remaining as the sole phase that is not resonated

and to compare this ohmic value to that of the one experienced when

compared to its solitary action.

Apparently when two adjacent columns from only two of three

available phases are employed showing only the weakest indications of

mutual reactance, when the columns themselves are resonated they

display a marked increase in mutual inductance, so that reactively

they display a very loose magnetic coupling, but resonantly the

coupling is much greater!

However when three columns of three phase 120 degree inputs are

placed together the effect of mutual induction experienced as

reactive amperage consumptions is readily seen according to theory,

whereby simply changing the direction of one phases coil current will

readily make a change in the partners experienced reactive current.

Thus to explain simply, two adjacently phased columns show no

mutual induction as reactive readings, but on resonance they do. If

in turn those columns are arranged to produce magnetic fields in

opposition; rather then unity, the q factor voltage gain between the

opposite systems is increased, in direct contrast to ordinary q gain

systems whereby by an increase of inductance by mutual inductance

guarantees an increase of q factor by the new acting L value secured

by mutual inductance. This unique instance, whereby things work

backwards according to conventional thinking of course becomes food

for thought. In this instance of q comparisons, if the columns were

placed in magnetic unity ~ 500 volts would be between the systems q

values of interphasal voltage rise, but the correct magnetic

interaction of making identical poles in time for magnetic

compression would yield 600 volts between the potentials.

Furthermore these potentials could also manipulated on the output end

to act with a doubled q factor with respect to ordinary line coupled

resonant action, to make it appear as efficient as the ordinary

ferromagnetic transformer.

Here are the two options of measurement that may not be immediately

obvious, and later shows by actual phasal measurements that if the

usual resonant laws are applied to a branch that has

been "incorrectly" wired, the inductive reactive measurement itself

that should determine its correct balancing capacitive reactance;

itself when presented with the correct value of capacity in turn

delivers a corresponding drop in resonance, and not a gain as would

normally be suspected.

The problem begins with the tossing of three coins, each either

black or white on the sides. In the idea of producing tri-equally

spacing of three phase revolving magnetic fields in time; the

tossing of the coins only represents the random placings of either

clockwise or counterclockwise wound coil lengths that in turn are

allowed to be corrected by reversal of inputs; IF NEEDS BE.

As it turns out; several varieties of interaction do seem to occur

between three phases; whereas the LC placement values in space do not

seem to be altered, but the output interactions between the phases

certainly do seem to be different. The same geometrical arrangement

of coils seems to have provided three different effects, but for now

the present effect should be noted.

This effect is noted that the one coil group wound opposite to the

other two forms the basis for each oppositely wound coil group to

react against, polarity wise with respect to interphasal voltage

measurements. Phase 1 and phase 3 are the two bottom triangular

groups, whereby phase 3 is the only counterwound phase. Phase 2 sets

as a group of 11 coils needed to balance the inductance of the bottom

groups of 10 coils in series. Phase 2 sets on top of the triangle.

Now then if we had three phases of three adjacent columns of coils,

all wound in the same direction, the expression of "correct"

connections with regard to winding directions can be noted. Each

stator line is connected to either a capacitor or a coil length

ending from two different phases. If three adjacent columns of coils

were all wound in identical directions, the correct wiring to produce

a three phase effect of rotating magnetic fields; that is to obtain

each phase at 120 degrees phase angle reference point from its

neighboring phase; the correct wiring would be stator /coil

connections all identically made from one side of the coil lengths.

Now phases 1 and 2 are the left and top triangular columns as viewed

from north, and they are both wound clockwise, but phase three is

wound counterclockwise, so as to compensate for its opposite winding

with respect to the other phases, it's stator line connection to the

ending coil length is then made opposite with respect to the other

two phases. A typical "correct" arrangement of this is contained

from notes of many sessions of recording of mutual inductance, of

which remarkably only conceptually two possibilities of combinations

in three phase conceptually show themselves, however the

experimentation seems to show that more then two variations may exist.

From recorded notes;

12 May 05

Wavetek LCR measurements

System was reconfigured here from two rows of 15 spools each, and

which each of the two columns were made as oppositely wound spool

directions

Phases 1 and 2 consisted of the adjacent sets of ten coils each

ending on the south side. The north side of the coil system held ten

coils arranged as two sets of five on each side, each oppositely

wound. The direction of windings were so that all the 30 coils were

in magnetic unison as a loop of a toroidal magnetic flux when

subjected as elements of 30 coils in series, as would be in the case

of a DC voltage input, each coil in turn is wired so that its

magnetic field contributes in unison to all other coils contributing

to the loop of magnetic field expressed in a square elongated circle.

In certain instances of placing ten coils in a series in correct

magnetic wiring, a single spool of 500 ft/ 14 gauge wire may register

11 mh in isolation but when ten of these coil spools are combined in

compacted poles in series they register values close to 150 mh:

whereas if the coils were spaced apart so that no mutual induction

came into play they would register 110 mh by additional of solitary

inductive values. So here we see that ~ one third additional

reactance is made by close spacing of poles on respective units

divided into ten on the total wire length.

Phase 1 : 150.4 mh

Phase 2 : 148 mh

Phase 3 : 154.3 mh

No inductance change was noted by measuring phase two while shorting

phase 1 showing that no LCR meter measurements indicate any mutual

inductance between the adjacent columns of phases 1 and 2. In this

situation resonating either phase 1 or 2, and shorting out the

adjacent LC loop to record resonant amperage induction shows that ΒΌ

of the amperage on the solitary powered phase will appear on the

unpowered phase by resonant air core induction. Thus in this

particular case no changes in capacity need be made to L1C1 in order

to effect current on L2C2, because the presence of the adjacent

closed loop L2 has no effect on the a LCR meter measurement of L1's

inductance

Dec 05/05

Reactance readings

(to be continued from notes)

HDN