English translation


On Thu, May 31, 2018 at 4:34 PM, Axil Axil <janap...@gmail.com> wrote:

> http://www.trinitas.ru/rus/doc/0231/004a/02311041.htm
> 1. Analysis of microscopic traces of MHER from bodies of revolution.
> Experiments with bodies of revolution were carried out on a special
> installation. The installation consisted of a collectorless high-speed
> motor (up to 50,000 revolutions per minute) mounted on the table top,
> engine power supply unit and remote control engine. On the axis of the
> engine were mounted bodies of rotation of various materials, made in the
> form of cones with a diameter of 20 mm and a height of 20 mm (photo 4).
> A photo 4. *Rotational bodies of various materials* .
> To ensure the safety of work around the engines with the bodies of
> rotation, a protective casing is mounted, inside which, along the wall of
> the casing (perpendicular to the bases of the cones) and above it
> (perpendicular to the axis of rotation), photodetectors packed in opaque
> bags were placed.
> A series of experiments was carried out for the exposure of photodetectors
> with the following rotation bodies: graphite, aluminum, titanium, copper,
> bismuth, zirconium, iron, cadmium, lead. At the same time, light
> materials (graphite, aluminum, titanium) rotated at speeds of about 40,000
> rpm, heavy ones - at least 15,000 rpm.
> Exposure time for all bodies of rotation was 360 +/- 20 seconds. Temperature
> at measurement: 25 0 С +/- 5 0 С. Comparative analysis was performed by
> comparing microdamages at different areas of photodetectors:
> - in the plane of the base of the rotating cones (about 35 mm from the
> bottom of the photodetector);
> - at different heights from the plane of the base of the cones;
> - on the upper photodetector located perpendicular to the axis of rotation
> of the cones.
> Spiral traces.
> On all photodetectors located perpendicular to the base of cones of bodies
> of rotation, there are macroobjects in the form of rings, semirings and
> spirals (hyperbolic and logarithmic spirals), which are located on the
> entire surface of the negatives. The greatest concentration of objects is
> observed in the central (vertically) parts of the negatives - about 2.5 -
> 7.5 cm from the bottom. On photodetectors located perpendicular to the
> axis of rotation, there were no special differences from the control
> samples. In Fig. 5, for example, the spirals selected by the operator,
> recorded by a photo detector near the body of rotation from the iron, are
> shown.
> Photo 5. *Spiral-shaped* *objects on the photodetector, exposed near the
> body of rotation of iron (about 7 cm from the bottom, an increase of 64x)*
> A clear pattern of the distribution of spiraling objects, applicable to
> all bodies of rotation, was not revealed, because the distribution of
> objects over the surface of negatives is not uniform, and on films with a
> low emulsion concentration (light films), it is practically impossible to
> consider objects (for example, films with a copper rotation body - Cu).
> To make the quantitative analysis of spiral traces it was not possible for
> the following reasons:
>    - high labor intensity and subjective dependence of the identification
>    of spiraling traces on the quality of training and health of the operator;
>    - the nature and mechanisms of the appearance of spiral trails are
>    unknown, so we can not yet determine the parameters by which the analysis
>    should be performed;
>    - the quality of photographs strongly depends on the quality of the
>    developer, the film and the modes of manifestation, and therefore varies
>    from batch to batch.
> Table 1 describes the qualitative characteristics of the detected objects
> on photodetectors located near different rotation bodies:
> See more in the referenced document...
> On Thu, May 31, 2018 at 4:23 PM, Chris Zell <chrisz...@wetmtv.com> wrote:
>> Build it.   Simulations aren't enough.
>> I do think there might be a way to use centrifugal force that hasn't been
>> exploited yet, as with the Linevich patent.

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