Author Topic: VIC controller  (Read 24081 times)

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #32 on: September 12, 2011, 19:24:29 pm »
Very interesting observation. It looks as if the center rod of the cell is not connected to anything... Could it be just a rough illustration? How would you connect the center tap to the cell? Are you referring to something like the "Rotary Pulse Frequency Generator"?

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #33 on: September 13, 2011, 01:17:56 am »
in that diagram the center rode is shown connected to ground (-v)..it just appears to not be connected to anything cuz he is showing the center rode as being a solid rode which the ends are tapped out and opened so that water can flow into the cavity.
I've tried a setup similar to the center-tap, but i used a power supply that had +12v and -12v outputs. It was a computer power supply and i just connected the +12v to one plate and the -12v to the other plate. Then I measured the voltage potential and it was +24v and it was still using a couple hundred miliamps into the cell.

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #34 on: September 13, 2011, 06:17:48 am »
Hi, thanks for the replies - i understood theres a + and - electrode zones.

What I was curious about was the earthing/grounding of the inlet, and as the vic/chokes/cell are a closed circuit.

Even referring to fig 8-11 of the rotary vic on the alternator setup, the diagram clearly says - water bath electrical ground 0v.

For a ground point for the water, as seen on the inlet of the "resonant cavity", is that applicable to a wfc and if so could a ground, zero point, be utilised by a centre tap on the secondary as simply seen in a dual rail psu circuit.??

I can see 2 diagrams that refer to the water being 0v, wfc422da and fig 8-11. Writing by others suggests that on a vic circuit and cell they can get high voltages across the electrodes/plates but little output, so might an area to explore be the potential of the watter as in the 2 meyers diagrams?

 is a cell a water bath and resonant cavity.?
« Last Edit: September 13, 2011, 06:53:29 am by wfchobby »

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #35 on: September 13, 2011, 18:39:56 pm »
He is not referring to the water as ground itself, it is an actual wired connection to ground. As with Tony's power supply experiment, in order for the circuit to complete, a ground is needed... 3 wires... Phase inverted AC/DC of sorts. Stan's brother Stephen has a similar patented invention that uses three tubes, where the middle tube is connected to the grounding third wire. That's the easiest way I can explain it without digging out my electronics books.

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #36 on: September 14, 2011, 04:27:52 am »
Ive just been reading steven mayers patent 20050246059   and i note the reference to "electrical referencing point 0v".

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #37 on: September 14, 2011, 21:53:29 pm »
Has anyone tried Stephens imependence network card  with the 8XA yet?

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #38 on: November 26, 2011, 21:46:11 pm »
I built the impedance network and drove it with adjustable sine wave voltage of +-40V. because it´s a concentric 3 tube configuration (tube within a tube within a tube) you need positive and negative voltage input. so 8XA must be extended to negative voltage edges but the effect will be different from sine input as described in steven meyers patent.

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Re: VIC controller
« Reply #39 on: November 27, 2011, 04:20:19 am »
Bubz So your saying the water should be connected to a virtual ground, like a car frame, if the cell was installed in a vehcle.  The amp restricting coil in figure 8-11 rotary vic also shows 0 volts, then this could be connected to the frame also. So as the pulse is shut off it is pulling it is removing electrons from ground to put back in to the system through the diode connected to the center of the winding where it is connected.    What i dont understand is where the c/t is connected to with the diode s connected the way they are. Any idea, thanks.