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JollyRoger Show this Post
11-30-2012, 07:17 AM #1
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
This would also go well with your survival pack. ; )



JollyRoger Show this Post
11-30-2012, 07:19 AM #2
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
There is something about copper and magnets.


JollyRoger Show this Post
11-30-2012, 07:25 AM #3
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
(11-30-2012, 07:19 AM)JollyRoger Wrote:  There is something about copper and magnets.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E97CYWlALEs


"Eddy Currents".
JollyRoger Show this Post
11-30-2012, 07:34 AM #4
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
JollyRoger Show this Post
11-30-2012, 07:45 AM #5
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
12-01-2012, 03:46 AM #6
オタマジャクシ Member
Posts:1,310 Threads:32 Joined:Nov 2012
Jolly, I'm a little dubious about this.

The receiving coil (antennae) for wireless AC power from 60 Hz would be impractically large.

My multimeter shows there is an AC voltage gradient - but I don't believe you can get more than picoamps from a hand sized circuit. If you aren't frequency matched the voltage should be 120V * separation of probes/ wavelength. For 60 hertz a quarter wavelength is 3x10*8/60*4 or 1.25 Mm (megameters). For a 2 decimeter probe separation the voltage differential would be 0.0000192 Volts which isn't usable.

This is why power broadcast experiments use hundreds of kilohertz or megahertz broadcast frequencies - so they can have a physically realizable receiver.

JollyRoger Show this Post
12-02-2012, 11:06 AM #7
JollyRoger Incognito Anonymous
 
(12-01-2012, 03:46 AM)オタマジャクシ Wrote:  Jolly, I'm a little dubious about this.

The receiving coil (antennae) for wireless AC power from 60 Hz would be impractically large.

My multimeter shows there is an AC voltage gradient - but I don't believe you can get more than picoamps from a hand sized circuit. If you aren't frequency matched the voltage should be 120V * separation of probes/ wavelength. For 60 hertz a quarter wavelength is 3x10*8/60*4 or 1.25 Mm (megameters). For a 2 decimeter probe separation the voltage differential would be 0.0000192 Volts which isn't usable.

This is why power broadcast experiments use hundreds of kilohertz or megahertz broadcast frequencies - so they can have a physically realizable receiver.


I dunno. i've never tried it. Looks interesting. Wish I had the time to figure it out.
12-02-2012, 05:50 PM #8
オタマジャクシ Member
Posts:1,310 Threads:32 Joined:Nov 2012
(12-02-2012, 11:06 AM)JollyRoger Wrote:  
(12-01-2012, 03:46 AM)オタマジャクシ Wrote:  Jolly, I'm a little dubious about this.

The receiving coil (antennae) for wireless AC power from 60 Hz would be impractically large.

My multimeter shows there is an AC voltage gradient - but I don't believe you can get more than picoamps from a hand sized circuit. If you aren't frequency matched the voltage should be 120V * separation of probes/ wavelength. For 60 hertz a quarter wavelength is 3x10*8/60*4 or 1.25 Mm (megameters). For a 2 decimeter probe separation the voltage differential would be 0.0000192 Volts which isn't usable.

This is why power broadcast experiments use hundreds of kilohertz or megahertz broadcast frequencies - so they can have a physically realizable receiver.


I dunno. i've never tried it. Looks interesting. Wish I had the time to figure it out.


Not saying it is wrong but there appear to be some limitations in the physics... the problem is they claim to have a IC (semiconductor) as part of the system but don't provide details or even show where it is attached (I assume at the junction of the "antenna" and the coil).

If you get more info that would be good.



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