AOH :: RELAX1.TXT A flawed assessment of Bearden's relaxation-oscillator free energy concept
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May 16, 1993

RELAX1.ASC
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This EXCELLENT(!) file shared with KeelyNet
courtesy of William Price.
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This file is  a  collection  of  observations and conclusions that I
have made and come to after reading  most of the files on the energy
directory and Beardon's last collection of free energy papers.

Beardon says that you have to charge a collector then  discharge it.
The trick however  is  to  charge  the collector without letting any
current flow from the electron source, the negative terminal, to the
sink, the positive terminal.

Because of the speed of the electrons  traveling  in  a copper wire,
this is almost an impossibility. He claims that you  have  to  use a
conductor that has  a  relaxation  time  that  is  longer  than  the
relaxation time of copper. His suggestion  is that you have to use a
xxx conductor.

Here in lies the problem and I believe at the same  time the answer.
Consider for a  minute the speed of electrons in a copper conductor.
Right, about 1 nanosecond per foot.  So,  if we run the math on this
basic number we find the following:

Length       Time
1 ft       1 ns
10 ft      10 ns
100 ft     100 ns
1,000 ft       1 us
2,000 ft       2 us
5,000 ft       5 us
10,000 ft      10 us
50,000 ft      50 us

What we see  here  is  that we can, with very long  runs  of  copper
conductor, increase the  time  delay  that it will take the electron
flow to reach the other end. With  a spool of thin copper conductor,
say 20 or 30 gage, the type used for wire wrapping,  we  can  fairly
easily come up with a device where we can turn on the current from a
battery and turn  it  off  again  without  any  current ever flowing
through the circuit.

For example, using the above numbers,  one  could assemble a circuit
(figure 1) that can switch the collector (the spool  of  wire)  into
the battery circuit  for about 40uS then switch it to a resistive

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load for a  time  period  longer  than  40uS.  We need a longer time
period to dischare the collector than  we needed to charge it. Using
Beardon's logic that you can have as many collectors  as  you desire
running off of the same source, we could have two or more collectors
that are alternately switched between the source and the load.

When you look at this, it seems obvious as hell. The problem Beardon
points out is  a  problem  only  because  of  the  switching  speeds
associated with relatively short  conductors.  A  coil of copper (of
any gage thickness)  that  is  say a hundred feet long,  will  allow
electrons to flow   from  the  negative  terminal  to  the  positive

Most of us do not have the facilities  or the resources to construct
a switching device that can switch a coil quite that  fast.  Most of
us however could,   using   basic   Radio   Shack   parts,  build  a
multivibrator (a single   chip)    that   uses   optically   coupled
transistors that could switch a 50,000 ft coil to and  from a source
and load at say a 40 microsecond rate.

There may be a fatal flaw to this logic but I don't think so. Having
spent 25 years  in  the  computer business with 13 recent years as a
consultant and now the director of engineering, I have observed that
most successful solutions are actually  quite  simple. When the dust
from our most  recent  reorganization  settles,  I'm   going  to  be
completing the switch  and  buying  a  few  large rolls of wire wrap
wire.

+-----\  /------+------\  /-------+
|      \/       |       \/        |
|     ----      |      ----       |
|      |        |       |         |
|      a        |       b         |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
-----           -----             -----
---            |   |             |   |
-----           | C |             | L |
---            |   |             |   |
-----           -----             -----
---              |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
|               |                 |
+-----\  /------+------\  /-------+
\/               \/
----             ----
|                |
a                b

C = Collector (long length of copper)

a & b are optical coupled transistors. Typically,
these are low power devices but should be able

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to support a couple of hundred milliamps of
current.

The trigger for  a  and  b  would be the outputs from a free running
unbalanced multivibrator. Unbalanced  means  that one side will stay
on longer than  the  other.  Matching sets of transistors  are  used
because we do not want the electrons from the collector to return to
the positive side of the battery after they pass through the coil.

If the positive  side  of  the  collector  remains  connected to the
positive side of the battery we may run the risk of having an analoy
of a capacitor in the form of a coil.

The beauty of the multivibrator is that when one side is conducting
the other is off. The frequency that these devices run at is easily
controlled and is within the engineering skill set of hobbists.

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If you have comments or other information  relating to such topics
as  this paper covers,  please  upload to KeelyNet  or send to the
Vangard  Sciences  address  as  listed  on the  first  page.
Thank you for your consideration, interest and support.

Jerry W. Decker.........Ron Barker...........Chuck Henderson
Vangard Sciences/KeelyNet

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