Dromgoole Effect as an Example of a Novel Magnetic Effect

An example of a novel magnetic effect is the Dromgoole effect {427}. This is an interesting phenomenon where a voltage placed on a solenoid wrapped around a longitudinally magnetized iron wire may be increased up to 300 times in magnitude by twisting the wire through 90 degrees. If a scheme can be worked out whereby this dramatic increase in voltage potentializes and moves very substantial current, then perhaps the extra output can — at least momentarily — produce more output energy than the work required to twist the wire.1 At least that could be a working hypothesis from which to launch experiments to see if it is possible.

The reason this may be possible is that any amount of energy W one wishes can in theory be collected from any finite potential intensity <j), according to the simple equation W = <j>q, where q is the collecting charge exposed to and interacting with the potential intensity In the case of magnetics, q is analogous to the pole (magnetic charge), where the north pole is positive magnetic charge. The then becomes the magnetostatic scalar potential.

So if we can produce <j) with only a little expenditure of energy, and then have that <j) potentialize a very large amount of charge q, we can collect upon the charge q much more energy than what we ourselves expended. The produced is a change to the local vacuum potential, and hence the collection of energy W on charges q is actually a collection of EM energy from the local altered vacuum potential itself. Any potential we make

185 The scheme must prevent at least an appreciable fraction of the spent electrons-

from the external circuit and load — from being forcibly rammed back up through the coil against its back EMF. Otherwise the Lorentz symmetry condition applies and the arrangement will not produce COP>1.0.

becomes a change to the local vacuum potential, and hence a change to the local active vacuum. That does not seem to appear in electrical engineering, which model does not even incorporate modeling the active vacuum or its potential, much less a change to it.

While we discuss a few interesting magnetic effects in this paper, there are many more. The interested researcher is referred to such easier sources as Burke {428} and Cullity {429}. For more complex scientific sources and explanations, other publications are available {430a-430r}. In addition, it is helpful if the researcher is aware of some of the foundations problems in physics and electromagnetics {431a-431e}. Our point is that there are more than 200 known effects in magnetics, and only about half of them are well understood. For the other half, the understanding ranges from "partially understood" to "not understood at all." The latter half of the magnetic effects provides a rich ground for investigation by researchers seeking an asymmetrical self-regauging mechanism.

The COP>1.0 researcher must be prepared for an extended self-education period, and appreciable study and work. Some research discipline is highly recommended, such as starting one's own database and rigorously maintaining it up to date with one's latest interests. For the experimenter, a good lab notebook, meticulously kept and regularly posted, is an absolute necessity. Reading and searching the scientific literature is also highly recommended. It is not as simple as applying the principles one learned in university or technical school. Those techniques and principles are involved, but at some point in the circuit they must also be violated. Else COP>1.0 systems would long ago have been developed and marketed by sharp young students, graduate students, and post-doctoral scientists.

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