Regarding the Manelas Device (Axil Axil)

The following post has been submitted by Axil Axil

Regarding the Manelas Device

For background see https://ecatsite.wordpress.com/manelas-device/

It might be that the pulsed current of the 137 kilohertz square wave input current produces a magnetic dipole with a large instantaneous power factor because the current is produced by a square wave like the Brillouin method. The 24 volt constant current also produces heat and the strontium ferrite magnet is heat resistant. The maximum operating temperature of the magnet is 250C and the Curie temperature is 450C. The resistance to demagnetization of the ferrite magnets goes up with temperature. With that high temperature operating capacity, coherent magnetically based Surface Plasmon polaritons may form under the influence of the magnetic dipole motion that localize around the magnetic field lines as heat photons become entangled with magnetic dipoles.

If these magnetic polaritons become coherent, these polaritons may produce enough magnetic power to destabilize the bullet of the gas above the surface of the magnet inside the Mandela’s Device black box. The Mandela ballot is flat and square with a large surface area. This flat topology with a large surface area might permit a maximum of magnetic dipoles to form on the surface of the magnetic Mandela bullet. I would like to know what type of gas filled the black box…is it protium or deuterium or air?

The Manelas Device functional diagram as follows:

https://encrypted-tbn2.gstatic.com/images?q=tbn:ANd9GcS8Blv8hf3Hi3O10TDZ9hlEH4IzLx955jQus-EbpsLK7_Qgyijb

  • Axil Axil

    The backstory on the ferrite device.

    TINY TORNADOES OF MAGNETISM—KEYS TO FREE ENERGY

    http://atlantisrisingmagazine.com/article/tiny-tornadoes-of-magnetism-keys-to-free-energy/

  • Axil Axil

    Barium Ferrite is wonderful stuff. First, it is both a topological insulator, and an electrical insulator which tightly locks in the atomic magnetic dipole induced magnetic domain where electron flow is non existent and does not weaken the magnetic domain through electron band filling.

    The key to all this is unpaired electrons. A quantum mechanical property called spin gives every electron a magnetic field. Electrons like to pair up is a way that negates their spin. You can think of each one as a tiny bar magnet with the usual north and south poles. Generally, electrons come in pairs. And when you pair up two electrons, their magnetic fields (sort of ) cancel each other out. The orbital containing the pair becomes magnetically the same from all directions. Electron pairing is not good for us.

    But in some systems, electrons must go unpaired, leading to interesting magnetic properties. When you put an magnetocaloric (MC) material into an external magnetic field, the dipoles associated with the unpaired electrons tend to align with the field and – importantly – the temperature of the material increases. Why does the temperature increase? The magnetic field forces the spins into a thermodynamically lower energy state, and the result of this is that thermal energy – heat – is expelled. When you take the material out of the field it cools down. Thermal energy is absorbed by the system to return the dipoles to a more disordered state. A good example of an MC material is gadolinium, which has seven unpaired electrons in its 4f orbitals, giving it an enormous magnetic moment.

    Scientists have known about the effect for decades. It was first described in 1881 by German physicist Emil Warburg, who noted that the temperature of a sample of iron increased when he put it into a magnetic field. And it wasn’t long before engineers were thinking about how it might be harnessed to create a heat pump, a device that shifts heat from one place to another against the gradient.

    Barium Ferrite does not allow electron flow to degrade these unpaired electron orbitals. Strontium ferrite is not a topological insulator but it is still as good an electrical insulator as barium ferrite. Strontium ferrite allows a limited number of electrons to flow which weakens the MC effect and the generation of magnon coherence. Strontium ferrite will do the job but not a good a job as Barium Ferrite, the job being “producing magnon coherence”.

    Both types of these ferrets can be made magnetically anisotropic. Anisotropic magnetism is a requirement for magnetic triode success. Ferrite magnets may be isotropic or anisotropic. In anisotropic qualities, during the pressing process, a magnetic field is applied. This process lines up the particles in one direction, obtaining better magnetic features. Through sintering, (thermal processing at high temperatures), pieces in their definite shape and solidity are obtained,

    Barium ferrite does not conduct electricity. It also has a characteristic known as perpendicular magnetic anisotropy (PMA). This situation originates from the inherent magneto-crystalline anisotropy of the insulator and not the interfacial anisotropy in other situations. As a Mott insulator, it possesses strong spin orbit coupling. This characteristic produces a log jam of electrons that stops current from flowing. We don’t want any electrons to move.

    A wet pressed process where magnetic particles can move when placed in a magnetic field makes for the strongest magnets before sintering with high heat can make that magnetic ordering permanent.

  • Axil Axil

    More…

    Here is a video that shows how the Barium ferrite magnet is prepared. Starting at 4:20,there is a section of this video showing that the surface of the barium ferrite magnet is NOT conductive on its surface (2d topological insulator) but the strontium ferrite magnet is conductive. John Bendini has made a few errors here that I will get into a bit later.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOJ_sFy6BQU

  • Axil Axil

    Getting back to the John Bendini video again:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOJ_sFy6BQU

    At 8:12 into the video, John Bendini shows how the conditioning of the magnet using a coil that wraps around the side of the magnetic billet will produce a magnetic pole structure that has one pole located in the center and another pole surrounding the center pole located on the exterior edge of the billet.

    The edge coil produces magnetic field lines which conditions the billet that pass orthogonal to the surface of the billet. After conditioning, all the magnetic boundaries are standing vertical to the surface of the billet. This orientation of the conditioning field lines direct the magnetic domains to reorient themselves to all assume the polarization of one pole directed vertically from the surface. As a reaction to edge concentration of polarity, at the center of the billet, magnetic domains of the opposite polarity will concentrate forming a centralized magnetic bubble.

    All magnetic field lines rise vertically from the surface of the billet. This is why the needle seen in page 6 of the slide show reference below points up vertically from the center of the billet.

    https://ecatsite.files.wordpress.com/2012/03/ahern-manelas-device.pdf

    I beleive that this magnetic bubble is made to vibrate when a triggering magnetic field is applied to the billet. John Bendini states that the bubble moves around easily when a magnet is placed next to it. This is why the metal tappers shake during the determination of the quantum critical point seen in the Sweet video. We will look at that video in a future post.

    It can be seen in the plastic magnetic sensor viewer that the edge of the bubble is highly magnetized. The output pickup coil must utilize these magnetic field lines emanating from this bubble edge boundary to induce the output current produced by the VTA system.

    In short, the vibrating bubble must produce the output current.

  • Axil Axil

    Thinking about how to determine how the aforementioned magnetic bubble behaves as follows:

    The boundary of the boarder of the bubble as described in my last post should be determined through experimentation in order to understand, visualize, and maximize the operation of the output pickup coil. To do this experimentally, we must determine how the border of the bubble(BB) behaves in response to the adjustments applied quantum tuning parameter (QTP): it might expand or contract while still centered in place, it might move horizontally and/or vertically with this movement including the bubble center, and finally the boarder of the bubble might grow and decrease periodically in strength.

    In order for these aforementioned bubble movements to be visualized in Magnetic Viewing Film (MVF) as seen in the Bendini video, the frequency of the activation coil pulses would need to limited to under 10 CPS so that bubble movement can be seen with our eyes.

    As an experimental equipment requirement, a sensitive signal wave generator that can handle very low frequencies together with sub cycle fine tuning is required to drive the activation coil.

  • Axil Axil

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UVhGQaESKEI

    Don Watson – Mike Watson – On the successful Replications of Floyd Sweet’s VTA.

    A reason for the replication failure after a minute is a change in temperature.

    https://www.dur.ac.uk/images/emergence/Picture1.png

    If you consider the diagram above, you will see that the quantum critical point changes with an increase or decrease in temperature. Maintaining a constant temperature might be required to keep the VTA working. In other words, the activator signal is sensitive to temperature change of the billet. The billet might have cooled due to magnetic cooling.

    I like the two magnet configuration because this position of the coils in between the two magnets might minimize coil interference with the magnetic flux lines between the two magnets.

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