Author Topic: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission  (Read 7113 times)

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #8 on: June 29, 2009, 21:54:20 pm »
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Yes it is, ohm's law doesnt apply, no heat gets dissipated.
I think it can create hydrogen if the frequency is adjusted to that of water, so resonating displacement currents occur, and no electric currents.

i agree i think it could be possible to pulse the potentials of the rods to some cell plates in water...

here is a way better demostration of whats going on..











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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #9 on: June 29, 2009, 22:02:16 pm »
This presentation is awesome
But I doubt it is OU, just a different and more efficient way of illumination by inducing plasma, corona or any other discharges without real currents.
Doesnt mean I'm right

avramenko plug does exactly the same, but for higher frequencies and lower voltages.
I mean, DrStifflers implementation of the plug.

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #10 on: June 29, 2009, 22:17:59 pm »
I would put a bunch of light in series and see how much can be done with this .

How a regular load/home appliance reacts to this is another story as well , I think the power has to be re-transfered into our regular current power .

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #11 on: June 29, 2009, 22:26:30 pm »
good plan, looking forward to some results.

the copper bars are isolated from the transformer, because the dielectric of the capacitors don't conduct, I think the copper can be seen as a dielectric itself, the plates of the caps connected to the copper form a capacitor with the copper as dielectric.
very interesting device, tesla wrote a lot about this, including the mention of something like "energy converted from the aether"

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #12 on: June 30, 2009, 05:51:03 am »
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I think the copper can be seen as a dielectric itself, the plates of the caps connected to the copper form a capacitor with the copper as dielectric

No, the copper is a conductor...there are two capacitors on separate sides of the spark gap so they see opposite polarities...spark gaps creates high frequency AC currents, these current polarize the two capacitors and induce an opposite charge. Since the copper bus bar creates a closed path between the two opposite polarity capacitor plates it creates an inverted induced flow.
As with all UNGROUNDED system (meaning the circuit in between the two capacitors is isolated from power circuit...by the capacitors' dielectric).....the flow is pure Poynting flow that is moving the copper electrons (this is why the loop is so large). You can see evidence of this by the way the incandescent bulb(cannot operate on Poynting alone...needs electron source) behaves when moved up and down...it gets brighter the lower u go. This is because the pressure differential is highest at the start of the loop (meaning the copper electrons are moving faster)...as u get higher the difference is less and less because you are getting closer and closer to the center point, which would have no differential.

Essentially this circuit siphons off the induced mirrored flow between oppositely charged capacitors, using copper bus bars as electron reservoirs.




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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #13 on: June 30, 2009, 12:34:01 pm »
I meant a dielectric similar to the earth or a avramenko transmissionline as a dielectric, because it is inducing the current that polarizes dielectrics.

Poynting flow, or electrostatic force is moving the electrons?
Can't see yet how Poynting flow works in this system, want to explain this?
Poynting flow also contains a magnetic field component.

So according to you, the bars effectively become an energy source like a battery, that pumps electrons by electrostatic field?
Doesn't the movement of electrons by an electrostatic field always have an opposite and equal effect on the source?

I thought I understood it, apparently not yet. :]

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #14 on: July 01, 2009, 01:03:33 am »
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Can't see yet how Poynting flow works in this system, want to explain this?

The "Hairpin" circuit consists of actually two circuits...1st is the power circuit...it's nothing more then a H.V. transformer, H.V. capacitor, and a spark gap. 2nd circuit is only coupled to the first circuit...no actual electrical connection. It consists of two capacitors (one on each side of the spark gap) and a bar connecting them.

If you can imagine the action of the spark gap...it has opposite polarities on each side of it, and the rise and fall of the spark gap creates an oscillation. This oscillation is coupled to the 2nd circuit through the two capacitors....since no amps can flow...what exactly is being created in the 2nd part of the circuit???

I challenge you to find an UNGROUNDED transformer...plug it in and note the spark gap from the secondary...then I challenge u to hook a capacitor up to the wires then note the spark gap. You will then know the difference between "Cold Electricity" and "Hot Electricity"

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Re: Tesla Hairpin Circuit Wireless transmission
« Reply #15 on: July 01, 2009, 10:25:30 am »
Isn't the sparkgap just an 'amp consumer', so it becomes low current HV, or cold electricity?
i read the tesla lecture, and if I understood it correctly  the voltage gradient on the copper bars is because of impedance.