Lasted edited by Andrew Munsey, updated on June 15, 2016 at 1:10 am.
Directory:Hank Mills posed the following question to Steve Jackson about his OS:Tesla, Meyl, and Jackson's Wireless Aetheric Power Transmission, which he answered on April 19, 2011.
The Hantek signal generator sine wave output is 3.5 V peak, or 2.5 V RMS, at 50 ohms.
My vintage General Radio "steam powered" vacuum tube generator produces up to 7 VRMS at RF frequencies. I used this for the Fan demo in the March 24 video.
Editors Note: (In laymen's terms, the input is under one watt.)
It is an AC sine wave at about 2.6 MHz.
When it is tuned to resonance, there seems to be little loss. It is tricky to measure the input power - you have to multiply I and V and then take the mean of this waveform. We are working on scope traces of this.
Editors Note: (The fan connected to the receiver was obviously consuming more than the input, which was less than one watt.)
Output is AC about 2.6 MHz. It is always a sine waveform regardless of the transmitter's excitation waveform. The output can easily be rectified and filtered to smooth DC.
This is the big prize-winner! Prof. Meyl hints that this can happen. We have seen hints and are refining our measurement methods. Sometimes a heavier load current seems to cause a reduced supply current draw! This is called a Negative Reaction Force, and it pops up all over the free energy scene. For example, Bruce DePalma claimed to observe this effect, and Rodin coils seem to create it.
Stay tuned for news.
Tesla had to use all his ingenuity to generate high frequency power. He invented machines using a toothed wheel moving through a spray of mercury, for example. We have easy access to precise waveform generators, so we use them. Also we must be careful to limit power levels for safety reasons.
Perhaps something can be done here using square wave excitation, or pulses. This is easy to try using the Hantek unit to generate these waveforms. Simple LEDs can show the receiver power levels.
The physical dimensions must cause resonance at a particular frequency. This is true of all resonators - mechanical, pneumatic, electrical.
We do our best to make them identical. Currently we do not attempt to tune them. The cell phone antenna designers face a similar issue because the hand (or head) affects antenna tuning. They use adaptive tuning methods and we may want to so the same.
This is called dispersion, and it does not seem to happen. The flux linkage behaves like a wire. But you can lose power to a competing resonating circuit or structure. In fact if power has gone missing, you must search for an unsuspected resonant receiver.
Prof. Meyl says that the higher of the 2 resonant frequencies is super-luminal. Longitudinal waves do not seem to be limited to the speed of light. Personally, I don't care too much about c. Albert Einstein is never in my thoughts.
A larger surface area seems to increase the effect. Small Antenna designers call this "top loading". It seems that the benefit is to increase the engagement of the aether, over the larger surface area.
The Steinmetz book published 100 years ago describes Dielectric Current. This seems to be that same effect. Flux lines carry electric energy in the absence of conduction electrons. That is a very startling effect for modern electrical people! It's like the plasma effects we see in the Galaxy - the Electric Universe.
It seems to promote the formation of a vortex in the ether. Yes, there is an aether, after all! I mean to experiment with conical coils, perhaps positioned over the spiral coil.
Not to make it work, but to examine how it is working. You can work with simple red LEDs on the receiver to show received power levels, and we use this, too.
This system seems to establish a flux vortex and this gives the aether an opportunity to deliver energy to our "electron-current" circuits. So it's a gateway between the aether energy that Nature uses for her wheel-works, and our familiar style of electricity.
No, the Receivers can draw power according to their connected loads. The Transmitter must source the sum of the Receiver loads, theoretically.
No, but we hope the Open Source Project will bring effects like this to light. William Alek has a project along these lines that promises Hutchison effects. That would be exciting!
JACKSON WIRELESS FOOTER
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