made dear at the outset that the stationary base although not a critical element in its present form nevertheless serves an important function in the subject invention. Thus, the stationary ba.'.e acts as a stabilized support member for mounting the equipment and, perhaps more signiikantly, the horizontal portion thereof is of such materia] that it tench to locaiizc the kinemassic force Seid to the kinemassic force field generating apparatus-proper. This latter feature is discussed in more detail below. The surface uniformity cf the horizontal structural element 10 aiso facilitates the alignment of equipment components. In the reduction to practice embodiment of the present invention a layer of shock absorbing material (not shown) was interposed beneath the stationär/ base and the floor.

Shown mounted on the horizontal structural element 10 is the kinematic force field generating apparatus indicated generally as 20, the lower portion of which is referred to as the !or?;er mass member 12. An upper mass member 13 is positioned in mirrored relationship with respect to member 12 and separated somewhat to provide two air gap* therebetween. The lower and upper mass members 12 and 13 function as field circuit members in relationship to a generator 14 and a detector 15 positioned wilhin respective of ^aid two gaps. The spatial relationship of the generator, the detnetor and the mass members is such as lo form a kinemassic fcrce field series

All cf the materia] members of the field circuit are comprised of haJf integral spin material. For example the major portion of the generator 14, and the upper and !ower rrcs: rr.—brrs 13 r.r.-J !2. respectively, ore formed of a particular brass ailov containing copper, of which both isotopes provide a thtce-Jialves pioiütx spin, 10% zinc, and \% lead, as weil as traces of tin and nickel. The zinc atom possesses one spin nuclei isotope which is 4.115« in abundance and likewise the lead also contains one spin nuclei isotope which is 22.6{,o in abundance. In order to gain an estimate of appai ntus limits. Adjustment is made by means of turning the set-screw within a mated, thieaded hole.

FIG- 2 is presented in rather diagrammatic form; however, the diagrammatic configuration emphasizes that it consists of a rotatable member correspond in z to the generator 14 of FIG. 1 which is "sandwiched" between a pair of generally U-shaped members corresponding to the lower and upper mass members 12 and 13 of FIG. l.The wheel of generator 14 is mounted for rotation about an ?*is lying in the plane of the drawing. When member 14 is rotated rapidly with respect to the U-shaped members 12 and 13, a kincmassic field is generated which is normal to the pLne defined by the rotating member and within the plane ui the drawing.

As such, it may be represented in the drawing cf FIG. 2 as taking a generally counterclockwise direction with respect to the field series circuit members.

Referring once more to FIG.I, it is seen that support for the generator unit 14 is provided by way of a support assembly 17, also fabricated of steel components. The support assembly 17 is in turn clamped to the horizontal structural element 13 by way of bracket assemblies 18.

In the embodiment of the present invention ylc^icisd in FIGS. 1 and 2, the lower and upper mass members 12 and 13 are fashioned into conical sections tenr.i.uting in conical poie faces 12<7 and 13a in the area of the defector. 15. This configuration tends to maximize the »lux density m this area.

For isolation purposes, a curtain of transparent pfastic material 19 is positioned so as Lu geometrically bisect the detector portion of the Hold circuit from the generator to provide a degree ot thermal isolation between the generator and detector units. Although not actr.aiiy siiown in FIG. 2 die transparent curtain is of H corrncuraiion and forms a vertical plane normal to the plane of the drawing and symmetrically positioned w:;h respect thereto.

Not shown in the drawincs are a tunnel of transparent materia! and a film of flexible plastic material which sur-

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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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