Magnetic Capacitor – Beam to Boost a local magnetic field

What the hell does that mean?

Say you have a weak magnetic field and you want it stronger so that you can use attraction or repelling more efficiently. What if you could send a beam of magnetic energy that would increase the power of the weak magnetic field by 10 times? How about 100 times? Try as much as 10,000 times.

OK. Wow. How long does this increased magnetic field stay strong? About 5 minutes or until you use it’s power. It is very much like a capacitor; when you begin to draw on it’s power, it draws down to it’s normal state very quickly.

You can design a circuit to put as much additional power as needed, up to 10,000 times the original magnetic field. Like a capacitor, this enhanced magnetic field can be re-charged again quickly after it is discharged.

What are the applications of this new technology?

There are many in medicine and electronics and chemistry, but the most obvious is for lifting heavy objects off the ground.

Think putting something in orbit around our planet or sending something towards the Moon or Mars. If we can increase the magnetic field of the Earth by 10,000 times at the launching facility, the payload could be repelled out into orbit or Space without having to burn all of that fuel. Once in Space, these magnetic beams could be used to increase the magnetic field vector to a planet, moon or asteroid to use attraction to move in that direction. It is, essentially, the Star Trek Tractor Beam when used in this manner.

Using the Repelling mode is essentially what the US DoD is trying to do with their Rail Gun concept; they are increasing the electrical power of the repelling magnet to launch a projectile very quickly, over long distances with high impact on the target. This technology is a much more efficient way to make the Rail Gun work.

2 Responses to Magnetic Capacitor – Beam to Boost a local magnetic field

  1. Kevin Larson says:

    Could this capacitor beam increase the strength of a Room-Temperature Superconductor inside a TOKAMAK?

    • Merln says:

      Dear Kevin,

      Yes, it will boost the magnetic field of anything it is beamed towards. In certain combinations of non-ferrous elements, the Magnetic Capacitor beam can be used to create temporary or semi-permanent magnetic fields (copper/tin and copper/zinc are just two examples). The RT Superconductor is already, or can be, a super magnet, but a new technological approach can use directed, tight beams (like lasers) in different locations, clusters, and sequences to do other amazing stuff. Electrons can be driven in any direction or exploded like a drop of water hitting other water or imploded. That was a way cool idea.

      Not a big fan of nuclear energy; fission or fusion. Do not want to talk about Tokamaks (I know I raised it, but have decided not to pursue that angle). Fission and Fusion tend to destroy the fabric of the Universe. Maybe, not destroy, but disrupt definitely. Both are going down the wrong rabbit hole.

      So is using superconductors for quantum computing; wrong approach. Way too limiting.

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