massic fores field generated in the apparatus of FIGS. 1 and 2.

Before getting into a detailed discussion of the apparatus and steps involved in the practice of the present in-mention it should be helpful to an understanding ot the present invention if consideration is first given to certain denning characteristics many of * hich bear an analogous relationship to electromagnetic fteid theory. A first feature is that the kinemassic field is vectorial in nature. The direction of the field vector is a function of the geometry in which the relative motion between mass particles lakes place.

The second significant property of the kinemassic field relates the field strength to the nature of the material in the field- This property may be thought of as the kine-massic permeability by analogy to the concept of permeability in magnetic field theory. The field strength is apparently a function of the density of the spin nuclei material comprising the field circuit members, whereas the permeability in magnetic field theory is a function of the density of unpaired electrons, the kinematic permeability is a function ct the density of spin nuclei and the measure of magnitude of their half integral spin \aiues. As a consequence of this latter property, the held may be directed and confined by interposing into it denser portions of desired configuration. For example, the field may be in large measure confined to a closed ioop of den.«,e mate-mi starting and terminating adjacent a system wherein relative motion between masses is occur in g.

A further property of the kinemassic force field relates field strength to the relative spacing between two masses in relative motion -.vith respect to one another. Thus, the strength of the resultant field is a function ot the proximity of the relatively moving bodies such that relative motion occurring between Ivo niales wnich are closely adjacent will result in the generation of a field Monger than that created when the same two relatively moving bodies are spaced farther apart-

As mentioned above, a material consúleration in generating the kinemassic force field concerns the use of spin nuclei material. By spin nuclci material is meant materials in nature *hich exhibit a nuclear external angular momentum component. Tais includes both the intrinsic spin of the unpaired nucleón as well as that due to the orbital motion of these nucleons.

Since the dynamic Interaction field arising through gravitational coupling is a function of both the mass and proximity of two relatively moving bodies, then the resultant force field is predictably maximized within the nucleus of an atom due to the relatively high densities of the nucleons, both in terms of mass and relative spacing, plus the fact that the nucleons possess both intrinsic and orbital components of angular momentum. Such force fields may in fact account for a significant portion of the nuclear binding force found in all of nature.

It has been found that for certain materials, namely those characterized in a half integral spin value, the external component of angular momentum thereof will be accompanied by aTorce due to the dynamic interaction of the nucleons. This is the -so-called kinemassic force which on a sufcmacroscopic basis exhibits itself as a field dipolc moment aligned with the external angular momentum vector. These moments are of sufficient magnitude that they interact with adjacent, or near adjacent spin nuclci field dipole moments cf neighboring atoms.

This latter feature pives rise to a electromagnetic field theory in that the interaction of ?dia-cent spin nuclei field dipolc moments gives rise to nuclear domain-like structures within matter containing 5Ulficient spin nuclei material.

Although certain analogies exist between the kinemassic force fi:ld and electromagnetic field theory, it should be remembered that the kinemassic force is essentially non-responsive to or affected by electromagnetic force pne-nomcna. This latter conditioa further substantiates the further analogy to ability of the kinemassic field to penetrate through and extend outward beyond the ambient electromagnetic field established by the moving electrons in the atomic structure surrounding the respective sptn nuclei.

As in electromagnetic field theory, in an unpoJarized sample, the external components cf angular momentum of the nuclei to be subjected to a kinemassic force field, are originally randomly oriented such that the material exhibits no residual kinemassic field of its own. However, establishing the necessary crilcria for .-nich a force field effects a polarization of the spin components of adjacent nuclci in a preferred direction thereby resulting m a force field which may be represented in terms of kinemassic field flux lines normal to the direction of spin.

The fact that spin nuclei material exhibits external kinemassic forces suggests thar. these farces should exhibit themselves on a macroscopic basis and thus be detectable, when arranged in a manner similar to that for demonstrating the Barnett effect when dealing with, electromagnetic phenomena.

in the Bamett effect a long iron cylinder, whm rotated at high speed ab^ut its longitudinal a-ikHt, w^« found to develop a measurable component of magnetization, the value of whir*d wis found to be proportional to tnc angular speed. The effect was attributed to the influence of the impressed rotation upon the revolving electronic systems due to the mass property of the unpaired electrons within the atoms.

In the apparatus constructed in accordance with the foregoing principles it was found that a rotating member composed of spin nuclei material exhibits a kinemassic force geld. Tne interaction of the spin nuclei inguiar momentum with inenial space causes the spm nuclei axes of the respective nuclei of the material being spun to tend to reorient parallel with the axis of the rotating member. This results in the nuclear notarization of the spin nuclei material. With sufficient polarization, an appreciable field of summed dipole moments emanates from the wheel rim flange surfaces to form a secondary dynamic interaction with the dipole moments of spin nuclei contained w-thin the facing surface of a stationary body positioned immediately adjacent the rotating member.

When the stationary body, composed of suitable spin nuclei material, is connected in spatial scries with tne rotating member, a circuitous form oc kinemassic field is crcated; the flux of which is primarily restricted to the field circuit.

Having now further denned the substantiating theory giving rise to the kinemassic forces operative in the present invention, reference is now made to the aforementioned drawings depicting in general an apparatus embodying the defining characteristics outlined above.

From the foregoing discussion, it will be appreciated that for both the purpose of detecting and exploiting the kinemassic field, several basic apparatus elements arc necessar/. First, apparatus is needed to enable masses to be placed in relative, motion to one another. In order to maximize field strength the apparatus should be capable of generating high velocities between the particles in relative moiion. Furthermore, the apparatus should be configured so that the proximity of the particles which arc in relative motion is maximized. The necessity of using relatively dense material comprising half integral spin nuclci for the field circuit has already been stresse i. These and other features arc discussed in greater detail below in explanation of the drawings depicting an implementation of the invention, primarily for detection or the kircmissic field.

In considering the drawings, reference will first be made to the general arrangement of components, as particularly shown in FIGS. 1 and 2. As viewed in FIG. I, the equipment is mounted upon a stationary base comprising a horizontal structure element 10 which rests upon permanent pilings of poured concrete 11 or other suitable structurally rigid material- It should be

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