Author Topic: Stan Meyer FeAr/Argon Q&A  (Read 1059 times)

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Stan Meyer FeAr/Argon Q&A
« on: June 07, 2012, 12:56:46 pm »
Q4 sandia24 So you're saying as FeAr/Ar ratio is increased and magnetic flux is over 400 gauss that a rheolgical change  would suddenly happen , that it  would "gel?" Hows does this compare to the CoAr and NiAr series?

A4 sandia24 Ok, so theoretically the closer packing of the gas lattices in NiAr and CoAr would be due to more similar atomic radii and spacing and that FeAr would have different properties. The higher gauss needed to cause the change is likely because of the increased intralattice permeability. AI says a mechanical pump with a non magnetic impeller would disrupt the gas rope and that  MHD drive is the way to go with argon outer sheathing  the magnetic gas lattices.  The AI concept cross ref was polyol lubrication for foxtrot class sub and Triton which reduced turbulent flow at hull-water boundary. Stan mentions the lubricating property of argon
FeAr:Ar::Hull:polyols

A4 sandia24: regarding your P vs Gauss at gelpoint graph, T vs  Gauss gelpoint graph, Phase/Vol  vs Fear graph.  AI returns "emulsion inversion parallel" which would have its roots in o/w and w/o emulsion theory. The inversion of the emulsion has to do with hydrophilic lipophilic balance HLB  or is AI just" running home to MaMa"( red october movie quote)

Q4 sandia24 when cernbird gets back from the lernr conference send him the particulars, I'd be curious if his AI engine comes up with a similar emulsion concept. Personally I liked the mag gas quicksand concept Another gas structure that shows persistance is the toroidal flow of a smoke ring, See what your AI comes up with on mag gas ringlets circulating in the EPG tube

application of vortex cannon to mag gas epg injector?

► 0:10► 0:10 www.youtube.com/watch?v=XJk8ijAUCiI
 
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q4 cernbird in a mag gas toroidal "smoke ring" collision the resulting smaller ringlets formed are at right angles to the initial ring, so what would be going on with lenzs law in a circulating epg.. ? so your AI came up with thixotropic and emulsion hits too. Could the mag gas  be inverting at a certain magnetic field strength?

a4 cernbird i think its more likely to be a cascading effect where magnetic gas "particles become sufficiently magnetized to start to come together in larger  clumps which strengthens the magnetic strength of the gas rope until all  mag gas is drawn into larger structures at an accelerating rate resulting in a suddel rheological change- ie a sudden incease in viscosity. If a FeAr gas chopper were installed within the epg tube and the speed was varied  then one would expect to see higher magnetic flux density required  to maintain  the FeAr rope as the speed of the chopper increaed.
« Last Edit: September 19, 2019, 19:51:09 pm by jim miller »