Aetheric vortical machines
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The aetheric vortical machine generally consists of a stator, a rotor and a working mass. In some cases, a working mass can be also a rotor. These machines can be divided into the classes by the working mass type:
Liquid (gaseous, plasma) | Magnetic | ||
---|---|---|---|
w/o rotor | rotary | ||
Magnetic | Mercury | Spiral channels of a rotor for motion of the liquid jets | System of the permanent magnets with gaps to facilitate the aetheric flow |
Special effects and their causes | Excessive heat due to the destruction of the vortices at the outlets of the rotor spirals | High voltage due to the high magnetic flux density | |
Service | Refilling of the evaporated liquid | ||
Examples | TR-3B | Schauberger’s turbines, Clem’s motor | Searl's disc, Minato, Bedini, H.Johnson, Adams motors |
The general principle. Acceleration of a working mass and/or a rotor up to a certain critical speed \(\omega_{cr}\), at which one or more aetheric macrovortices arise and take a sufficient energy of the surrounding aether for a progressive increase in energy of these vortices and the working mass, which is entangled by them. Reaching of \(\omega_{cr}\) corresponds to the magnetic field disruption (MFD), which is accompanied by an abrupt acceleration of the working mass and rotor, which is restrained by the power consumption in the machine load. The launched machine does not require an enforced rotation, and it can be a "perpetual motion machine", which stops only when overloaded. The power balance, excluding the losses, is: \[W_{IN}+W_{AETHER}(\omega)=W_{OUT}=M\omega\tag{1}\] The aetheric entanglement of the working mass obeys the law of aetheric pressure with the macrovortex density \(\rho\) and its velocity \(v\) with respect to the mass: \[P=\rho v^2\tag{2}\] The liquid machines are analyzed by the equations of magnetohydrodynamics.
The magnetic machines could be analyzed and calculated easier, because they have only one stable helical vortex ring around the rotor with a density, which is specified by a flux density of the magnets. If the average magnetic flux density is 1 T, then the density \(\rho\approx\) 10^{–11}kg/m^{3}. The working mass contains a vortex ring, where the aether is accelerated to the velocities, which approach the speed of light, producing a pressure of up to 1 MPa (10 dyn/cm^{2}). This pressure causes the stress in the motionless parts, which is much less than the ultimate strength of most thestructural materials.
A work of the vortex ring is equal to its total energy ("Aetheric vortex", 2):
\[\oint{F\mathrm{d}l}=\oint\rho v^2\mathrm{d}V\tag{3}\]
Therefore, the average force in the working mass of a magnetic machine is:
\[F=\rho v^2 S\tag{4}\]
\(v\) is the average aetheric velocity throughout the working mass;
\(S\) is the effective cross-sectional area of the working mass, taking into account the shape of the magnets and gaps.
The power of a magnetic machine is: \[W=FR\omega=\rho v^2SR\omega\tag{5}\] \(R\) is the effective rotor radius, i.e. the distance between the rotor axis and the working mass.
The examples are given in the chapters "Magnetic machines" and "Searl's disc".
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