Generalised Classical Electrodynamics for the prediction of scalar field effects
Date: Monday, April 03, 2006 @ 19:31:58 GMT
Topic: Science

I think Koen's work is worth mentioning again, right after the previous post on Maxwell. From his "Conclusions":

After a simple adaptation of the Maxwell/Heavside equations by adding scalar terms to the Gauss law and the Ampère law, a much richer electrodynamics has been derived. Tom Bearden writes that Tesla's non-Herzian waves are “longitudinal scalar” waves, or “longitudinal EM” waves. However, a scalar field wave cannot be longitudinal nor transversal, since it does not have a direction like a vector field, and an electromagnetic wave is always transversal. This riddle has been solved by the definition of the longitudinal electroscalar wave, which has a longitudinal electric field component, as described by Nikola Tesla. The definition of the scalar field is such that it can explain unusual phenomena induced by high voltage high frequency devices, pulsed power systems and devices that show diverging/converging currents.

These phenomena are: an unusual wired or wireless power flow in the form of longitudinal electroscalar waves, longitudinal forces that can give rise to charge density waves, applied electrostatic power, and thermoscalar effects such as cooled down conductors and jellification of metals.

Some devices that are labelled 'free energy device' might convert LES radiation input into electric energy. This conversion process always involves static electric charge and often very dynamical voltages, rather than dynamical electric charge currents and static voltage. Thus, the presented theory not only improves the official electrodynamics theory by ignoring the unempirical “gauge conditions”, it can be practically applied in the form of many unusual electrical devices that involve electroscalar effects. It explains the optimization of particular system characteristics, such as the product of voltage amplitude and frequency, or the divergence of currents. It represents the missing link between Tesla's most important practical results and theoretical physics.


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