Bedinis Transducing Negative Resistor

Figure 5-13 gives a simplified block diagram of Bedini's transducing negative resistor process, which asymmetrically regauges negative EM energy into positive EM energy. With this process Bedini is able to intercept the Dirac sea hole current running from the output section of a COP>1.0 EM system to its input section, and divert the negative energy Dirac hole current to "reverse charge" a capacitor. The "reverse charge" consists of providing a hole current to the anti-negative plate of the

Bedini Variklis
Figure 5-12 Modern Bedini motorprototype which operates offa single battery, powering the load and recharging the battery also.

capacitor, so that holes acting as positrons pile up in the local vacuum of that plate. This attracts the trapped electron charges in the dielectric, straining the dielectric in the direction of the hole collection. At the same time, the other plate draws electrons from the system that would otherwise be in currents that fight the back emf of the primary source dipole for the system. That reduces the back emf of the system during the charging of the capacitor; in effect, the back emf has participated in charging the capacitor with excess electrons on the negative plate.

Then Bedini reconnects the charged capacitor to the conductors leading to the power supply, discharging the capacitor by electrons furnished to the negative driving plate of the battery powering the system, and simultaneously to the input section of the system itself in normal powering mode. Note that the holes simultaneously discharge from the capacitor's anti-negative plate to the ground side of the battery, further charging the battery (the power source!) and the load as well.

Figure 5-13 Bedini transducing negative resistor process block diagram. Adjusting timing of rear edge of pulse adds additional Lenz law increase.

Though it does not appear in the conventional textbooks,151 one can power a load directly by Dirac hole current, but one does so by using the hole current in exactly reverse fashion from how one would use electron current to power the load. Semiconductor components are also critical and usually should be avoided. In short, one simply reverses the terminal that is considered the "driving terminal", and feeds the hole current to that "antinegative" terminal as now the temporary driving terminal.

The Bedini process thus allows the Dirac hole current (negative energy) produced by a COP>1.0 EM system to be fed back to the input section and transduced into positive energy input to power the system with electron current and also to recharge the battery with positive energy.

151 Lattice hole currents of course do appear and are considered. However, even though the circuit designers consider a lattice hole as a positron, it is not such at all, because the m/q ratio of the ion with one + charge is quite different from the m/q ratio of a true positron. The Dirac hole in the vacuum is effectively the "4-positron" — still in negative energy Dirac 4-electron state — before its observation or interaction with mass. It is a true negative energy entity, and thus a negative mass entity. Prior to observation, it actually should be said to be a "negative energy x time" entity and a negative "masstime" entity. It is also a negative energy electron entity. This subtlety is essential if one wishes to produce successful antigravity experiments on the bench, as we point to in this book and as were exhibited by the Sweet vacuum triode amplifier at COP > 1.5x106.

This converts what would otherwise be negative energy feedback to the input section of the system (and to the battery) to positive energy feedback to its input section and to the battery. Instead of seeing the negative energy current in the input as an additional "load" to be powered, the external power supply sees it as excess positive energy input by the environment to the system, reducing the "load" represented by the system. It thus reduces the power required by the system from the external power supply.

When the amount of "transduced" positive feedback electron current to the input section equals the "normal electron current draw" required by the system, the battery (or generator) can be disconnected and the unit will continue to operate in the self-powering mode, fed completely by the positive energy from the Bedini transduction process. The other supersystem components (comprising the external environment of the system) will continue to power the system and its loads and losses, with all the input energy to the system being taken from the combined active local vacuum and local curvature of spacetime.

Renewable Energy

Renewable Energy

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from sunlight, rain, tides, geothermal heat and wind. These sources are naturally and constantly replenished, which is why they are deemed as renewable.

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