Flux Capacitor Date: Sunday, October 03, 2004 @ 23:06:24 GMTTopic: Devices I found this idea interesting. In the greenglow yahoo group Jaro writes: [A flux capacitor] It's supposed to store energy by pumping magnetic fields between the coils and the core. Below is Stan's [Deyo] first post about it. If you wanna know more, you can check with him in JLNLABS. "I have been working on an idea "on the back burner" for about 40 years. It has to do with the characteristics of a flux capacitor. Don't laugh yet. I have done more than just theorize on this topic. A charge (Q) capacitor stores charges a relative distance from other charges. Nothing moves until the charges are allowed to flow at which time the charges become moving charges. Thus, a capacitive charge could be represented by Q/s where "s" is the distance from the relative anti-charge. Once the charge is in motion we have Q/st or Q/v. An amp is a function of Q/st whereby charges move across a distance in an amount of time. When current flows in a conductor it produces magnetic flux. It follows that for one to make a flux capacitor one would have to make a continuously moving charge or charges in some sort of a loop. Charge capacitors store static charges. Flux capacitors store dynamic charges. Wrap two flat wire toroidal coils around a common doughnut shaped inductive core (with a gap to allow the field to "breathe". Wrap the coils so that their flat loops make crosses on the surface of the doughnut core. Then by pulsing DC into the first loop and with a short delay pulsing DC into the second coil while allowing the first coil to be disconnected from the DC but connected in phase and paralleled with the second coil one might be able to achieve a chase-tail storage of flux in the core and around the coils.... I have actually been shown photos of such an arrangement being assembled in a test area many years ago. The core was square in cross sectional area. It was hollow with thin laminations forming the surface which supported the flat wire coils. The field that was established was dynamic and reached out some 400 feet in radius to the assembly I was shown. Faraday was right. I have grown older now and my attentions are upon other more pressing experiments of late; so I have done little on this concept in recent years. I share this with you to spark creativity in those young minds out there who might have the time and talent need to explore this wonderful concept. The device when properly managed has some incredible side effects.... especially in gravitic interactions... Hope this is of interest and is stimulating." Jaro