Thread: Eric Dollard
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Old 12-11-2018, 10:49 AM
aminnovations aminnovations is offline
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Join Date: May 2015
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Hi Marcus,

Quote:
Originally Posted by Marcus Neuhof View Post
You seem to feel that there is something in nature that results in the hiding of displacement by default:
I feel that the fundamental principles and mechanisms of nature can be considered to be like layers of an onion. As each outer layer of the onion is discovered, explored, and understood it can be peeled back to reveal more fundamental inner workings at a deeper level. All the layers of the onion are in play all of the time right down to the core, and each successive outer layer is a product of all the inner layers that went before it. In this analogy transference is the outer most layer of the onion, and displacement is the next inner layer. In order to reveal the principles and mechanisms of displacement it is first necessary to have a good working understanding of transference, and then to be able to find ways to peel back transference.

For example, the theory of quantum mechanics provides a more thorough and encompassing theory of the microscopic world and how this influences macroscopic events, but is not readily observable or measureable in the macroscopic world. Classical mechanics is easily observable and measureable in the macroscopic world but is unable to adequately account for the microscopic world. Both theories are correct within their scope, where classical mechanics is the outer layer of the onion, and quantum mechanics the layer inside that, and doubtless there are other layers within that that are yet to be discovered.

Quote:
According to this theory, the only means of bringing about displacement events would be through the creation of circumstances which preclude transference.
As per the layers of the onion, we cannot create displacement as it is already in play and acting within the system, we can only reveal its action under conditions where the outer layer of transference is not able to meet, balance, and resolve the external event, whereupon a deeper layer with a more fundamental mechanism must be called upon in order to assist meeting the required need of the system. By creating circumstances and conditions within the experiment which cannot be directly balanced through transference we are able to observe phenomena and mechanisms due to a deeper layer of the onion. In the case of displacement, by peeling back the outer layer of transference just for a moment, whereupon equilibrium is re-established and we observe transference again as the normal mechanism of transfer of electric power.

Quote:
Does this not run contrary to the design principles of the Tesla Magnifying Transformer?

The TMT would seem to balance the electric and magnetic fields of induction not through the creation of transients but through the careful control of the circumstances under which those fields are created.
No I donít think it does. If we look at the TMT for a moment, in the steady state (in equilibrium), the TMT appears as a simple resonant, air-cored, loosely coupled, transformer which can be well described and characterised by current electromagnetic theory and practice (transference). If you drive it with a linear sinusoid at its fundamental resonant frequency it will act as a simple linear transformer that transfers a proportion of the input power to the output. The efficiency of this transformer is determined primarily on how well it is setup, which depends on geometry, materials, and boundary conditions, where ultimately the highest efficiency occurs when the electric and magnetic fields of induction are balanced and equal over the extent of the circuit. In theory an efficiency of 100%, that is you get all power out that you put in, could be achieved in perfect balance and with no losses in the intervening medium, but of course in practice imbalances between the fields of induction combined with losses in the materials and transmission medium means that the efficiency will always be less than 100%. In other words the linearly driven TMT will not show any evidence of any additional energy introduced to the system, you will not observe unusual electrical phenomena within the system, and it will always run at an efficiency less than 100%.

However, for a TMT driven in a non-linear fashion that is with an impulse source such as a spark gap, or thus arranged to create sudden and rapid non-linear events within the system either generated or "held-off", unusual electrical phenomena can be observed. I also believe, but this is work in progress, additional energy can be "generated" or more correctly "called-forth" in the system as a result of the underlying principle of displacement being revealed in order to balance these highly non-linear events. I would conjecture that in this case a well-balanced experimental setup where the efficiency of the TMT has been arranged to be very high, through the careful balancing of the electric and magnetic fields of induction, could be operated to produce an efficiency of > 100% where additional energy is introduced to the system through the principle and mechanism of displacement. Even better would be the TMT in resonant co-operation with the intervening medium e.g. the earth, where telluric displacement of electric power could interact with the earth's own inner electric dynamo to produce large amounts of electric power output based purely on that synchronised by displacement, and meeting the need of a multitude of loads within the same system. In this case additional energy in the system does not result from the TMT directly, but as a result of displacement, where the TMT's part in the system is as a matching or coupling element between the non-linear power source, the telluric transmission medium, and the earthís own dynamo. I feel that it is this non-linear telluric dynamo that Tesla was interested in exploring and developing through the apparatus of the TMT.

I do agree that experimental results are probably the only way to establish the validity of the principle and mechanism of displacement. Still much work in progress .

Best wishes,
Adrian
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