Clauss Turtur has written a paper on the zero point energy using mathematical modelling.

The simulation uses a diametric cylinder magnet.

I have replicated the simulation in scilab.

Period: 0.000277 seconds Frequency: 22691.508773

Inductance: 0.37Mass: 0.37 Inertia: 0.00028345

The simulation uses a diametric cylinder magnet.

I have replicated the simulation in scilab.

Period: 0.000277 seconds Frequency: 22691.508773

Inductance: 0.37Mass: 0.37 Inertia: 0.00028345

n=600.0;//coil turns diacoil=0.09;//coil dia Bo=6.7;//field strength lcoil=0.01;//length coil C=0.0053E-6;//capacitance rm=0.039;//radius magnet diawire=0.001;//diameter wire tmag=0.01//thickness of magnet muo=%pi*4E-7; epo=8.854E-12; rho_mag=7.8E3; A=diacoil*diacoil; L=muo*A*n*n/lcoil; fosc=1/sqrt(L*C); Period=2*%pi/fosc; printf("Period: %f seconds Frequency: %f\n",Period,fosc); rho_wire=1.7E-8; R=200; Rload=28; T=20000; Vc=0; Q(1)=C*Vc; ddQ(1)=0; dQ(1)=0; phi(1)=0; dphi(1)=900*%pi; ddphi(1)=0; dt=0.000005; printf("Inductance: %.2f",L); mass=%pi*rm*rm*tmag*rho_mag; J=0.5*mass*rm*rm; printf("Mass: %.2f Inertia: %.8f\n",mass,J); for t=2:1:T ddQ(t)=-Q(t-1)/(L*C)-(R+Rload)/L*dQ(t-1); ddQ(t)=ddQ(t)+n*Bo*A*sin(phi(t-1))*dphi(t-1)/L; dQ(t)=dQ(t-1)+(ddQ(t)-R/L*dQ(t-1))*dt; Q(t)=Q(t-1)+dQ(t)*dt; ddphi(t)=-Bo*n*dQ(t)*A/J*sin(phi(t-1)); //torque dphi(t)=dphi(t-1)+ddphi(t)*dt; phi(t)=phi(t-1)+dphi(t)*dt; end

The simulation graphs:

3amps Peak-Peak

The magnet is rotating in reverse at -450rpm so an increase of speed will increase to the negative.

Simulation is increasing at 228 ohms resistance any higher the system will slow down.

The trick is to wind the coil bifilar to amplify the Inductance while in keeping the resistance of the coil down as low as possible to achieve over-unity.

Another method would be to use a stronger magnet or higher initial speeds.

If I started with initial conditions of positive rotation the response would be also to increase to the positive.

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