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Reverse time RF decays shown with neon discharge in pre- firing voltage.

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  • harvich
    An Important discovery explaining neon polar capacity effects has been found. These effects are not absolute, but for purposes of explanation we can show why
    Message 1 of 1 , Apr 3, 2002
      An Important discovery explaining neon polar capacity effects has
      been found. These effects are not absolute, but for purposes of
      explanation we can show why the apparent amount of EM coming from the
      neon (generally) increases when we reduce the voltage down from that
      needed to ignite the bulb. The effect also explains why the apparent
      em will both increase and then decrease for a linear increase of
      voltage, where this will be shown with jpegs.

      The fantastic implications here are that the negative resistance
      characteristic of the neon discharge can be shown to produce a very
      unique hf oscillation of the TIME DOMAIN itself. However special
      inductors are used to record this phenomon, which itself is unique to
      the inductor, where the spiral inductor will record a different
      effect, compared to the bifilar. But the bifilar square spirals will
      record a reverse rf decay moving rapidily down the time line. These
      have been seen before in scopings, but they were very illusive, but
      now the method is known whereby they may make a stable appearance.

      The method where this was made known was to turn the scope sweep
      rates to 2 ms /div, which for a 60 hz cycle containing 16.6 ms, the
      sweep of 20 ms should show the amount of rf bursts / 60 hz cycle.
      However when sensing for rf bursts with the spiral coil, where each
      of those rf decays occur at ~ 500,000 hz, with that time period where
      8 cycles of decay as the predominant amount of voltage oscillation,
      for a 2 ms/div sweep rate, that rf decay time period is miniscule and
      it only shows a faint spike, hard to capture on camera. In cortrast
      the bifilar inductor, having a low resonant frequency of 31,250 hz
      will better show as a rf burst /cycle indicator at 2ms/div, because
      it has a ~16 times longer rf decay time period for scoping at the
      lower sweep rate. In the present circumstance I have not been able to
      clearly show where on the AC cycle the rf burst itself occurs, but
      this has formerly been accomplished with this bifilar coil by using
      it to sense EM directly from the coils magnetic field, where the
      magnetic sensoring method will quickly also be incorporated, but here
      the sensors are strictly making voltages by virtue of a changing
      electric field in space. The spirals basically sense this as being
      polarized in two dimensions, and equal reception voltages seeem to be
      made by turning the spiral vertical to the plate, which is the
      conventional EM propagation signal. The longitudinal signal is
      instead made with the loops facing the plate, where the bifilar coil
      generally produces twice the rf voltage with its loops facing the
      plate, making it a goood longitudinal receptor.

      When initial neon firing is made, genearlly only two rf bursts/cycle
      will occur. However varying the input voltage can display three
      different types of rf bursts/cycle. It is possible to operate in the
      portion of only (predominantly) 1 rf burst/cycle, or 60 BPS. in
      which the em emanation is less than other methods. The ordinary
      method found on firing is to have two rf bursts/cycle, 120 BPS. If we
      turn down the voltage input from that firing level, 3 rf burst /per
      cycle occurs, or 180 BPS. which explains why more EM is sensed by
      those inductors at high sweep rates. However with 180 BPS special
      things happen. Because the rf event occurs at zero potential, instead
      of the customary max voltage potential, the process may mess with
      time itself. The reverse time oscillation can be placed in
      coordination with the forward by mere voltage input selection. I do
      remember all of this as de ja vu.

      Spiral vs Bifilar Spirals/ 3 rf bursts/cycle
      Both Scopes record 180 BPS rate for 2ms/div =20 ms sweep across
      screen. Thin spikes to left show 500,000 hz and right scoping shows
      31,250 hz spikes. This shows the difficulties involved with showing
      the higher vibration spikes at 500,000 hz to left scope compared to
      lower vibration spikes from square bifilar on right scope. Lighting
      must be minimized to simultaneously show the differences. All scope
      photos generally have lighting minimized to show what the eyes can
      see. The square bifilar coil can be better seen in the next scoping
      in more lighting detail.
      180 BPS/Square bifilar coil/ 2ms/div;20 mv/div
      Let us turn up the voltage deflection to 10 mv/div to better see the
      signal showing an inverse rf event seemingly acting backwards in
      180 BPS/Square bifilar coil/ 2ms/div;10 mv/div
      It becomes possible to place the inverse rf event at any place on the
      scoping sweep by variac control. For the 500,000 example spike there
      is no frequency difference of spikes, and if one is placed over the
      other, that spike will vanish, leaving one with 60 BPS. However this
      does not occur on the other example where it is possible to
      superimpose each with the other to cause rapid fluctuations when each
      ocupy identical timings.
      The reverse rf spike actually moves through time where two effects
      can show this; either we can see a stable spike that does not appear
      to move by turning up the sweep rate to 5 ms/div as shown as
      or instead we can turn down the voltage delflection itself where the
      the reverse rf event will be seen to rapidly slide down the time line
      as a visual observance. This can be shown later, perhaps with mpegs
      or so.
      It is for this reason that when we turned up the sweep rate only one
      reverse timed rf decay appeared on that sweep: because it is
      traveling the time line about 15 times faster than the ordinary rf
      pulse that travels much slower in the reverse direction.. This
      accounts for the dramatic differences of frequency that can be
      recorded in each of these processes. When the sweep rate itself is
      turned up, a new type of relativity is also revealed, where turning
      up the sweeep rate will show progressive decreases in relative
      frequency differences of these signals.
      Sincerely HDN
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