Overall Description

In the MEG {661} (Figure 11-1), one uses a nanocrystalline material core path with the unique characteristic of drawing in almost all the magnetic field energy of an emplaced permanent magnet. The B-field flux from the magnet is withdrawn from its normal position in surrounding space and sharply confined to that material core path. Around the core there freely appears an additional curl-free magnetic vector potential A energy flow, since the surrounding spacetime is still curved due to the interaction exchange of vacuum and magnet dipole, and therefore still contains extra energy. The operator inputs no energy whatsoever after the magnet is once emplaced, yet has appreciable magnetic field energy and field-free magnetic vector potential energy available to utilize. As an energy transducer, the MEG has a C0P»1.0. As a power system powering loads, its C0P>1.0.

11.5.2 An Example of MEG Operation

As a replicable example, suppose one operates the MEG core at less than saturation, and places a small "square wave" pulsed signal upon a primary coil wound around the core. The core changes its permeability as the internal magnetic B-flux is perturbed and changes, so all the perturbed B-flux is retained in the core material. The large E-fields produced by the changing B-flux in the core as a function of < are not localized, but pass readily out of the core and interact with the coils, particularly with the secondary.

In the A-potential region in the space outside the core, one also produces very large E-fields by At the frequencies being used (40 to 80

kHz nominally), all these E-fields produced by the core flux perturbations and by the external A-potential perturbations are essentially in phase. The large E-fields thus coherently add and interact directly with the secondary coil acting as a receiver.

In the secondary, the very large and sharply changing E-fields interacting with the coils also produces large B-field flux changes in the core. However, again the core changes its permeability and holds-in all the extra B-flux. The changes in that secondary B-flux also make additional non-localized E-fields, and so on.

The surprising and shocking result is that the transformer secondary undergoes a coherent, purely E-field reaction with the electrons in its coils. This results in the output voltage and current being in phase (within 2°, since there are inevitably some small remaining inductance effects due to a tiny bit of external B-field leakage from the junctures of the ends of the permanent magnet with the core material).

Themagnitude of the powerful E-fields produced by these processes — and interacting with the secondary coils — depends on the rise and decay times of the input signal's pulse edges. So the average power input to the signal coil may be small, but — using sharp rise and decay times of the input pulses — very large E-fields will be produced in the adjacent surrounding space outside the transformer section and interacting with the secondary coils, as well as in the sharply changing B-flux localized in the core.

One then uses transmission-reception theory and near-field antenna theory for separate receiving circuits containing loads, added in the large E-field region in space outside the core. Those E-fields arise from both the changing A-potential outside the core and the changing localized flux inside the core. We stress again that the E-fields produced in the core are not localized, but pass outward into the external space to interact with whatever interceptor/receivers are placed out there.

A "outrigger array" version of the MEG uses separate external receiving circuits, containing loads, to intercept, collect, and use more of the EM energy available in the surrounding space outside the core.

Within physical space limits, the energy intercepted and utilized by these separate, independent receiving circuits containing loads can be increased by adding more receiving circuits with loads or adjusting the rise and decay time of the input pulses to provide greater collected voltage. These separate loads will be powered by the incident E-fields' interception in the external receiving circuits. This is not at all a transformer action, but a near-field transmission and separated multiple antenna circuits' reception action.

There is no back-current coupling between the external circuits and loads with the primary circuit of the transformer section. In the external A-potential region alone, the secondary coil in the transformer section will interact with the large incident E-fields from that adjacent space and from the changing B-flux inside the core, producing at least as much energy as one inputs to the primary. Actually, that process alone will produce more output energy in the secondary than the operator inputs in the primary.

If one operates the core below saturation, the magnetic flux in the core will also be switched, giving additional intercepted E-field energy in the secondary coil attached to its load. The total work out in all loads is permissibly greater than the total energy dissipated in the input by the operator's energy input {668}. The MEG is an open system far from equilibrium with the active vacuum {670}.

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