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Old 01-15-2015, 12:38 PM
Vinyasi Vinyasi is offline
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Join Date: May 2013
Posts: 319
Negative Magnetic Amplification is when...

Negative Magnetic Amplification is when...

...a permanent magnet is attached to a very large magnetic sink, such as: a very massive piece of iron. If the iron is attached at the neutral zone between the two poles of the magnet and extended far away from the field of the magnet, then it won't interfere with its own action of sucking the magnet's field by re-emitting it back out into the vicinity of the magnet's immediate surroundings. Having depleted the magnetic field surrounding the magnet, the iron has turned the magnet into a negative transformer depleting voltage without making up the difference by boosting current. But if an active electromagnet is within the zone where the magnetic field used to be surrounding the magnet (the depletion zone), then the electromagnet gives up its magnetic component to make up the difference at a much faster rate. This escalates the problem by shifting it to an active component, the electromagnet. Previously, it was merely the problem of the passive component, the permanent magnet. The active component is in a much better position to make up the difference over time, because it is subject to time while the passive component cannot make up the difference as readily because it is subject to the limitation of space. So, we can increase the mass of the iron attached to the permanent magnet to increase the amount of magnetic draw the iron has on the magnet and make the problem worse than it already is. And we can increase the frequency of oscillations of the electromagnet to make up for the lack of electric field missing from the vicinity of the magnet placed nearby and resolve the problem with an added boon: more current will manifest from the electromagnet. These sped up oscillations are like the switching experiments of Tesla and Bedini (see, episode #38: The Tesla Switch from Tom Bearden's "Energy from the Vacuum" video series). So, we're increasing current, not by forcing more current to flow, but by equalizing voltage differences more rapidly. So, the oscillations of the reciprocating piston must increase per increase of the mass of the iron to match the increase of current which we want to produce to power a heavily demanding load, such as: driving an electric motor requiring massive torque.

First video draft...
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