Searl's disc
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The Searl’s disc is a prototype of the Roschin-Godin device built in 1993 in Russia. The competent scientific experiments were done, the research papers are written, and the invention is patented as RU 2155435 C1 and U.S. Patent 6,822,361.
According to a legend, a simple electrician Searl had discovered a strange behavior of the strong cylindrical magnets, which rolled one by another around the magnetic ring circumference, like the bearing rollers. The magnets were oriented uniformly and, pushing each other, tended to be at the same distance from each other along the circumference. The rotation at a certain threshold speed was continued without applying any external forces and with the various effects. In particular, the system generated the electricity as a "perpetual motion".
1 magnetic stator with the cross-magnetic inserts for synchronization with rollers;
2 magnetic rollers with the cross-magnetic inserts for synchronization with stator;
3 separator with the air bearings;
4 main shaft;
5 freewheel clutch for launching;
6 starting motor;
7 electric generator;
8 electromagnetic inductors (transformers);
9 open cores of transformers;
10 load for transformers;
11 electric drive for the transformers motion;
12 supports for transformers;
13 ring electrodes for applying external DC voltage;
14 inductive motion transducer for the weight measurement with springs;
15 oil friction generator of thermal energy to remove the excessive energy.
The motion of the rollers particles along the cycloids at a certain velocity causes the helical aetheric macrovortex. Therefore, to ensure the maximum degrees of freedom, the rollers are fixed by the air bearings and are attached to the stator without a friction by the cross-magnetic inserts. The prototypic magnets were manufactured using the high-frequency magnetization (imprinting) instead of the inserts. In the 2000s, during an unsuccessful attempt to re-experiment, the conventional ball bearings interfered with the arising macrovortex and were destroyed with a flash of light.
The external DC voltage additionally stimulates the aetheric annular vortex at the places, where the electric and magnetic field lines are not collinear.
The rotor is accelerated by the starting motor, and when it reaches a speed of 200 rpm, the macrovortex arises, covers the entire device, and propagates far beyond it. The vortex is stabilized at a rotor speed of 500-600 rpm and does not require the external forces. When the output power exceeds a threshold of 7 kW, the vortex decays and the rotor stops.
The rollers have a total weight of 115 kg, and a density about 7,5 kg/dm^{3}. So, the dimensions of the drawing may be estimated: a roller diameter \(d\approx\) 65 mm, a roller height \(h\approx\) 200 mm, and a gap between them \(k\approx d\), at the rotor diameter about 1 m. The cross-sectional area of the rotor \((d\cdot h)\) is multiplied by the form factor (ratio of the circular sectional area of a cylinder to the area of a square circumscribed around it), and the filling factor of the rolls over the rotor circumference: \[S=\frac{\pi}{4}\cdot\frac{d}{d+k}d\cdot h\approx 25\;mm \cdot 200\;mm \approx 0,005\;m^2\] Putting the magnetic flux density of 0,85 T, the radius of 0,5 m, and the angular speed of 60 rad/s into ("Aetheric vortical machines", 5) gives an average velocity of the aetheric vortex beams, which approaches to the speed of light:
7·10^{3} = 7·10^{–12} · \(v^2\) · 0,005 · 0,5 · 60
\(v\approx\) 8·10^{7} m/s
The Roschin–Godin experiment most fully demonstrates the aetheric vortices properties, including the rarely seen phenomena:
- Concentric (coaxial) shape of the vortical field, which a helical vortex should have.
- Low temperature in the vortex area.
- Weight variation.
This vortex is a soliton wave of a wavelength, which depends on the device dimensions. Therefore, the vortex stability condition is similar to a condition for a radial standing wave, i.e. the stator diameter is a multiple of the roller diameter with a factor 4N. One of the patented designs (figure on the right) has many coaxial rows of the rollers, the radius divisor of which is equal to the wavelength so, that the wave parameters are similar for each row.
The helical vortex has a property of the multiple self-cloning within the surrounding space. This property is observed both in the live nature (CSE, the DNA biofield) and in this case. The magnetic field of the rollers is multiply reflected in a form of the coaxial cylindrical magnetic walls with the low air temperature.
When the flux density of a magnetic wall is 0,05 T and the velocity is a speed of light, the dynamic aetheric pressure \(\frac{\rho v^2}{2}\) is 2 kPa. The aether in this case is like an atmospheric gas, which reduces the static atmospheric pressure, according to the Bernoulli’s law. Assuming a thermodynamic isochoric process, the ideal gas law has a following consequence: \[\frac{\Delta T}{T}=\frac{\Delta P}{P}\]
Putting the atmospheric pressure of 100 kPa and the temperature of +22°С gives the temperature drop for 6°С, which is in a good agreement with the experiment:
The velocity field within the magnetic walls is obviously not uniform similarly to the rollers rotation and, therefore, it does not produce a significant mechanical force averagely.
The sum of the vertical component of the vortical aetheric beams and the gravitational pressure gradient produces a gravitational anomaly, which alters the total device weight up to 35%.
The rotor rotation direction determines the beams direction and, consequently, the sign of a total weight variation. The sign of the vortex electric charge also depends on the rotation direction, so the device with an external applied voltage operates differently in the different rotation directions.
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