IMHO you have finally got the picture!!!! at least with respect to LENR.

Bob Cook

From: Axil Axil
Sent: Friday, February 24, 2017 3:47 PM
To: vortex-l
Subject: Re: [Vo]:DESCRIBING THE MANELAS Phenomenon

Whenever we can get the spin of an atom to move: whenever we can get a spin to 
lose OR gain energy, that energy can be transferred to an electron with high 
efficiency.  There are a number of ways that atomic spin can be excited: 
magnetocaloric where heat energy is transferred to the spin of an atom embedded 
in a lattice through metal lattice phonons of that lattice or quantum 
mechanical vibrations that are inherent in the heisenberg uncertainty 
principle. The key is to amplify this naturally occurring spin movements enough 
to move electrons strong enough to generate usable voltages and currents. That 
amplification mechanism might be done by setting up a coherence boundary 
condition that involves a change of state between coherence and incoherence 
where a slight external magnetic perturbation triggers this change of state. 

Barium ferrite might be a magnetic current superconductor where magnetic 
currents flow inside its lattice.

An example of this  magnetic current superconductor might be a magnet that 
allows magnetic flux lines to pass through it or not based on an external 
parameter: may be temperature or an external magnetic perturbation as an 

See (Barium ferrite is a magnetic insulator)

Current-induced switching in a magnetic insulator

The spin Hall effect in heavy metals converts charge current into pure spin 
current, which can be injected into an adjacent ferromagnet to exert a torque. 
This spin–orbit torque (SOT) has been widely used to manipulate the 
magnetization in metallic ferromagnets. In the case of magnetic insulators 
(MIs), although charge currents cannot flow, spin currents can propagate, but 
current-induced control of the magnetization in a MI has so far remained 
elusive. Here we demonstrate spin-current-induced switching of a 
perpendicularly magnetized thulium iron garnet film driven by charge current in 
a Pt overlayer. We estimate a relatively large spin-mixing conductance and 
damping-like SOT through spin Hall magnetoresistance and harmonic Hall 
measurements, respectively, indicating considerable spin transparency at the 
Pt/MI interface. We show that spin currents injected across this interface lead 
to deterministic magnetization reversal at low current densities, paving the 
road towards ultralow-dissipation spintronic devices based on MIs.

On Fri, Feb 24, 2017 at 5:29 PM, Jones Beene <> wrote:
Whenever purported "free energy" phenomena turn up with no apparent source of 
excess energy, there are a limited number of candidates which seem to rear 
their ugly heads.

This only applies to LENR in the absence of real nuclear energy, but the 
nucleus can be part of a combined MO. In rough order of scientific validity and 
usefulness, these candidates for the source of gain are:

1) ZPE (aether, raumenergie, dynamical Casimir effect, space energy, vacuum 
energy, quantum energy, Hotson epo field, quantum foam, etc)
2) CMB cosmic microwave background (3K-CMB)
2) neutrinos
4) Schumann resonance
5) Fair weather field
6) Magnetic field of earth
7) Ambient heat (plus deep heat sink)
8) Below absolute zero (deeper heat sink)
9) Anti-gravity effect

There are more but they tend to be different wording or combinations of the 
above ... and even more incredulous. Many combinations are possible.

The main reason for bringing this up is that recently CMB has been estimated to 
be slightly more robust than once thought and with new ways to couple to it. 
The CMB is probably a subset of ZPE but the energy density of space in terms of 
the microwave-only spectrum is the equivalent of 0.261 eV per cubic cm, though 
the actual temperature of 2.7 K is much less than that would indicate - and the 
peak of the spectrum is at a frequency of 160.4 GHz. ZPE as a whole may be more 
robust, but CMB is adequate for many uses.

The peak intensity of the background is about... ta ad.. a whopping 385 MJy/Sr 
(that's MegaJanskys per Steradian (I kid you not) which is a candidate for the 
oddest metric in all of free energy, maybe all of physics ... along with 
furlongs per fortnight).

At any rate, if one could invent the way to couple to CMB easily, it would be 
possible to see an effective temperature equivalent in an excellent range for 
thermionics, for instance. The ~2 mm wavelength is interesting too. There have 
been fringe reports of anomalies with 13 gauge wire but anything with the 
number 13 is going to bring out the worst ...

Reply via email to