Susceptible Unitary System without Conversion of Dirac Sea Hole Current

A unitary system is simply a self-contained single power system with an overall closed current loop between the source dipole and system loads and losses. A unitary system is contrasted to an array system of synchronized separate power subsystems without a common closed current loop, with the array subsystems connected to the source dipole by energy transmission-reception only. Hence the array system utilizes the Kron open path concept.

Beginning at about COP = 1.2 to 1.5, a few highly susceptible unitary COP>1.0 electrical power systems will experience significant Dirac hole current from output to input. This will produce a "negative energy load" in its input section and feed line from the external power system, resulting in decay back to an overall "system plus negative energy load" of COP<1.0. At the COP = 2.0 level, in the susceptible system the effect will forcibly decay the COP back down to overall COP<1.0. It does this by forcing excess power to be furnished by the external power system to "power" (fill) the Dirac hole current arriving in the input section of the power system. In short, it converts the system to a composite system containing an additional Dirac negative energy load in its input section.

Or in other words, it forces the operator to "pay" for both the positive energy output and losses of his system and the negative energy output and losses of his system.

In addition to usual powering of its load and losses, such a system is also "powering" the return of its own locally altered vacuum back to a more normal ambient vacuum, instead of stabilizing its supersystem in a stationary disequilibrium state. It is a supersystem interaction and effect. A COP>1.0 system that significantly exhibits this phenomenon is said to be a "susceptible" system.

One of the first tasks of the COP>1.0 experimenter is to ascertain whether he is working on such a highly susceptible COP> 1.0 system. Ironically, he does this by observing his COP>1.0 system kick itself back into a COP<1.0 system. If he carefully observes the initial COP>1.0 condition followed by decay into COP<1.0 condition, he must then realize that not all is lost! In short, he must realize he has developed a susceptible system. If he obtains COP>1.0 only to watch it subsequently decay back to COP<1.0, he has just discovered he is working on a susceptible COP>1.0 system, and that is experimental progress. He isn't there yet, but he is en route. In that case, he must concentrate on transducing the excess hole current into usable electron current, to "stabilize" and "lock" his system in its COP>1.0 operating condition.

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Responses

  • lucy
    What is a unitary system?
    6 years ago

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