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 Post subject: To mbrownn_ImhotepRadiantOsc_Negative Radiiant Rattery_Reply
PostPosted: Mon Aug 30, 2010 4:18 am 
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mbrownn:
You sent to me:




"...Go to http://www.falstad.com/circuit/
Then import this text
$ 1 1.0E-9 0.23009758908928252 52 5.0 50
178 416 224 560 224 0 1 9.999999999999999E-6 0.06098287982570862 0.05 1000000.0 0.08 90.0
v 304 256 368 256 0 0 40.0 12.0 0.0 0.0 0.5
c 400 432 336 432 0 1.0E-5 10.70656849030409
w 416 272 416 320 0
w 416 320 592 320 0
w 592 320 592 208 0
w 592 208 560 208 0
w 416 224 304 224 0
w 304 224 304 256 0
w 368 256 416 256 0
w 368 320 368 256 0
d 336 352 368 320 1 0.805904783
d 368 320 400 352 1 0.805904783
d 336 352 368 384 1 0.805904783
d 368 384 400 352 1 0.805904783
w 416 320 416 384 0
w 416 384 368 384 0
w 336 352 336 432 0
w 400 352 400 432 0
o 2 1 0 43 11.718289888396994 0.11718289888396996 0 -1
o 2 1 1 43 0.9568131466127622 9.765625000000001E-205 1 -1 ..."

I opened the diagramme, and after much study produced a JPEG of this to post in the Radiant Oscillator forum; it is exactly what you gave me, but is in JPEG format. Cut & Pasted: "mbrownn 8 11 2010 Negative Radiant Oscillator_Diagram" Is is correct? If so, hope it helps others.

Your diagramme shows the circuit 'charging' a 10MF capacitor. Is this nonpolar? You said, with a 12V supply, you will get @ 120-140 volts. Is it reasonable to buy a cap with a breakdown voltage of 200 volts or greater?
Our for full wave rectifiers, went to the Mouser catalogue #640: a RECTRON Full Wave rectifier, part number #583-BR1010. Has "BR-8" type rectangular case, 1000PRV, 200V IFM(Surge) Cost: $1.64/each.
The diode given-you did not label- use a 1N4007 as discussed already.
The capacitor is perhaps 'theoretical proof', but we here in an expanded diagramme, replaced it with a 'Charge' battery.

See JPEG "Negative Scalar Electricity_Charging Battery.jpg." Diagramme is attached. We 'added' the "neon Bulb" feel its good because it prevents frying the Bosch Relay & says the device is 'working' as it was said for the positive radiant energy battery chargers discussed extensively??? Also repllaced 10MF capacitor with 'Charge' battery, & put on off switch between + of "Source" battery & where this leads, to be able to turn device on and off easily. Will this circuit work to permit a 'Charge' battery to be charged with negative 'scalar' electricity?

Felis Catus
August 30,2010


Attachments:
File comment: JPEG rendition of circuit viewed from www.falsted.com/circuit Negative Radiant Battery Diagram
mbrownn_8 11 2010_Negative Radiant Osc_Diagram.jpg
mbrownn_8 11 2010_Negative Radiant Osc_Diagram.jpg [ 52.3 KiB | Viewed 846 times ]
File comment: Negative Scalar Electricity Charging Battery
Negative Scalar Electricity_Charging Battery.jpg
Negative Scalar Electricity_Charging Battery.jpg [ 52.76 KiB | Viewed 846 times ]
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 Post subject: Re: To mbrownn_ImhotepRadiantOsc_Negative Radiiant Rattery_Reply
PostPosted: Tue Aug 31, 2010 2:49 am 
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Remember that the simulator cannot show radiant but simulates what will happen based upon standard electrical theory.

The 10uF capacitor represents either a capacitor or charging battery, Its size was chosen because you can see a rapid increase in voltage as it charges.

There is negative energy reaching the capacitor and this can be shown by placing a scope probe across the coil. by doing this you can see the wave is both positive and negative. When you use a single diode you are only collecting the positive. Remember when you charge a lead acid battery with negative it changes how the battery works.

By charging a capacitor and then dumping it to a battery we can charge a battery with normal electricity as the capacitor is able to convert the radiant to normal electricity. Other peoples experiments have shown that the most efficient way to do this is to choose a capacitor that will charge to 2 or 3 volts above the charging battery in a few seconds and then dump this to the battery.

The capacitor can be either polar or non polar. but it is safer to use a capacitor of a higher rated voltage than the charger can produce.

The inductance of the coil is 10uH but any inductance can be used as long as you get the osculation.

Virtually any bridge will do as long as it can cope with the voltage, faster bridges will be slightly more efficient or alternatively you can use 4 diodes. 1N4007 work fine.

Your circuit shows a single diode in series, and therefore the negative is blocked. It will charge but only with positive, to correct this just remove the diode and replace it with a wire.

I dont use a neon but I dont think its inclusion will make any difference. The only damage to a relay that I have had is broken springs and blackened contacts when using coils up to the size of an ignition coil in parallel to the relay. When I connected the output side of an ark welder across the relay it welded the contacts together.

Your switch is in the best position.

Is negative radiant the same a scalar? I'm not sure.


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 Post subject: Re: To mbrownn_ImhotepRadiantOsc_Negative Radiiant Rattery_Reply
PostPosted: Wed Sep 01, 2010 3:14 pm 
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The coil, which in the original circuit was labelled "1H" = is this ten millihenries or ten microhenries?

Felis Catus
9/1/2010


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 Post subject: Re: To mbrownn_ImhotepRadiantOsc_Negative Radiiant Rattery_Reply
PostPosted: Thu Sep 02, 2010 1:15 am 
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If you load the text into the simulator and then click edit you should find that the coil is 10 microhenries.

You can use a coil of any size but in practice a relay has a small coil and 10 microhenries is more realistic.


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