Magnetic - Diamagnetic - Motion


Revealing the Forces of Torsion, and Inertial Coupling, with respect to the magnetic field and diamagnetic elements.

Magnetic Opposition


Magnetic Lines in Opposition

Magnet on Magnet

Two magnets set into opposition, or repelling polarity.
There is no coupling of inertia between the magnets, and no torque transferred between them.
Magnetic bearings can be made that will have no friction or drag between the motion of the two magnets as axles.
Lines of flux are bent outwards and do not flow through one another at all.
The compressed pole of the two magnets, balloons way outwards to the sides, much further then normal.
Magnets operate on one anothers lines of flux causing bends, compressions, or expansions of the flux lines.
This can be confirmed with a compass, or iron filings. The field shape above is called a trifield magnet.

Power

If we set two magnet strings of N50 neo, the strongest magnets known to mankind, in opposition tightly, when released they may shoot a couple feet apart at best.
Magnetism is the weakest force with the shortest range, in practice. Gap distances must be kept very small to create motors with appreciable magnetic power.
Most motors use magnetic attraction, and then de energize as the two get close to centered in polarity.


Magnetic Diamagnetic Opposition


Diamagnetic Opposition


Where a magnet is brought near a spinning Copper Cylinder, there is a force interaction.
Two different forces can be recognized to be present as the effect of the magnets flux crossing through the moving copper mass.
The most noteworthy observation however is that the magnets flux lines are not altered in any way during this interaction.
Copper does not produce magnetic lines of flux that bend the magnetic flux of the magnet.
Copper does however produce a force that acts against the mass of the magnet to move it.
This force cannot be detected as magnetic, but acts more like an inertial force.


Inertial Coupling



Inertial Coupling


Copper in motion moving through a magnets magnetic lines of flux, creates a repelling force that pushes the magnet away physically, and also tries to drag the magnet along with it's velocity.
The reason we call this repelling interaction "diamagnetic" is because it will repel either pole of the magnet just the same, proving it is not a reversed "magnetic" field force at all.
Using this test we discover that Aluminum and Bismuth are also diamagnetic, irregardless of what is claimed as to Aluminum being paramagnetic under other static conditions.

These two forces do not bend the magnets flux lines at all. They operate directly on the mass of the magnet, from the center of mass of the copper.
They are stronger then a magnetic force, in that, if the magnet is released with the copper spinning at about 1700 RPM, the magnet will shoot across the room smashing into the wall and can be destroyed.
While the repelling force, is probably about as strong as the magnetic repulsion of two actual magnets, the inertial coupling force can be thousands of times stronger, and it may nearly all be transferred.

This transfer of torsion or inertial energy, moves across the magnetic field, but does not operate on the magnetic "field flux lines" at all, it operates on the nuclear fields.
The forces transferred, over the weak magnetic field coupling can stop a roller coaster. This is in fact how many roller coasters "brake" at the end of the ride.
Imagine trying to stop a roller coaster using two neo magnets in repelling alignment! A frictionless coupling, it would never even slow down.
Now just arrange the neo magnets on the cars to slide along a thick copper bar for many feet on the track, and see how much more powerful the diamagnetic field is then the magnetic field is.
The diamagnetic field does not bend the flux lines of the neo magnets at all as it cuts through them to stop the roller coaster.
The diamagnetic field attempts to achieve zero motion [unity motion] between the copper and the magnet, moving through space together as one.
The magnetic flux lines would never be strong enough to stop a roller coaster, if that were the mechanism.

With [diamagnetic - magnetic] coupling, the flux lines of the opposing forces still move through one another, with a force of orbital or motional energy, having organizing control.
The interaction is nothing at all like two opposing magnets acting in repulsion.



Hanging a Magnet from a string, over a Spinning Iron Wheel


Iron Wheel

Spin the wheel up to 1700 RPM, the magnet will not move to the side. The flux from the magnet will pull directly to the center of the iron wheel.
The wheel will be magnetized with one pole outwards all the way around, which is the opposite pole of the magnet pointing at it.

There is attraction between the iron wheel and the magnet, with the force of a magnetic field, and only with very small gap distance.
This force will not transfer any inertial energy of the spinning wheels mass to the magnet.
The magnet will hang perfectly straight down pointing at the center of the iron wheel during the spin up testing, as long as it cannot touch the surface of the spinning iron.
Flux lines of the magnetic field will bend all through the iron wheel and be distorted greatly.

If the magnet is placed with North pole down towards the iron cylinder, the iron cylinder will be magnetized with South pole out all the way around it.


Hanging a Magnet from a string over a Spinning Copper Wheel



Spinning_copper

Spin up the wheel, the torque is transferred to the magnet and it tries to fly off to the right, bouncing repeatedly out and back.
The magnetic flux lines of the magnet do not bend through the copper medium at all.
The magnet floats up a little and shoots off to the right. Repelled, and then coupled inertially to the entire energy of the copper mass momentum.
Motional momentum is transferred from the spinning wheel to the magnet.
The power of this energy is not a function of the magnetic field strength of the magnet, but is a function of the mass momentum of the copper wheel.
The "motional field" including vibration, is transferred, between diamagnetic and magnetic elements at the layers where mass and weight are located.



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