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Plasma Power Supply

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Steve:

--- Quote from: tektrical on July 01, 2019, 23:57:50 pm ---The spark from that auxiliary cap produces intense UV.  DO NOT make this spark to another arc without eye protection, such as UV certified sun glasses, or welding goggles.  This is especially true with the inductor in the charging circuit, since an extra amount of electrons will be pulled from the cap's single wire connection.

--- End quote ---
An open spark like this is not only producing UV.
It creates a whole spectrum of radiation...

tektrical:
You're certainly right about that.  Arc flash is a dangerous business, especially when dealing with exotic energy.  The best thing to do is keep the arc enclosed, shielded from view, and just 'observe' the sound.  And the effect.  That's what I plan to do, keep the flash itself inside my test Injector.  But I don't think this spark produces any neutrons, with either polarity.  And I did have some good fireworks yesterday, when I tested my new set up.  Next year on the Fourth of July I'll do a Roman Candle.

tektrical:
I finally had some time to do an experiment with my MOT setup.  I took the two main output wires and connected them to a spark gap, so I can blow gasses and mist through the arc.  (Like an atomic hydrogen torch.)  For the first basic test I used a micro jet soldering torch, with the flame locked on.  The arc caused the flame to turn red, which is characteristic of hydro carbons in general, and the red color can indicate the presence of hydrogen ions.  After passing through the arc, the flame extended to a distance of 4 1/2", which is much longer than normal.  And I can feel the heat a good foot out.  So I think this is a good candidate for use with TT Brown's 'flame on a wire' electrokinetic generator.  (Patent #3,022,430.)  After a few seconds, the ss rods for the spark gap got really hot and started throwing sparks.  And the MOT started smoking.  But it didn't fry the diode, since my T spark still worked.  When I have time, I'll try blowing some water mist through the arc, and see if it's red as well.  And as hot as this plasma jet is, it might work with a 3D metal printer, as an alternative to the expensive laser which is normally used to help the metal droplets blend in with the surface.

tektrical:
I tried blowing just compressed air through the arc.  This produced a cone shape, as with the jet torch, but not as long.  Also, rather than a red color, the blown arc was a blueish gray.  I interpret this as indicating the presence of Dark Energy.  (Gray is low intensity black.) When an electrode, such as an arc, is conducting exotic energy, Dark Energy will appear across the face of any notches or depressions in the surface.  With the blown arc, the plasmoid will stretch at various points, producing voids.  Dark Energy extends the surface across these voids.  This may provide a mechanism for producing excess energy, sourced by the ambient light combining with the exotic energy to produce the black color.

massive:
are you going to try doping ?
there might be some interesting rocks out your way, glass maybe
the plasma might polarise a molten mass, maybe make home grown semi conductors.
do you have shielding around the trans etc , never know what is radiating . maybe experiment inside an empty mic oven case …?

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