Brown Factors

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The Biefield -Brown Effect

Factors that regulate the strength of the Effect:


The first  factor  regulating  the intensity of  the  Effect  is controlled by  the closeness at which the condenser's plates can be set.  If the charging pressure  -  or  voltage - is high then the plates will have to be farther apart than for lower voltages  - using the same dielectric.  If it is necessary  to  charge  the condenser quickly a higher voltage is needed than if more time can be  taken.   Hence,  the closer  the condenser  plates the greater the  Effect gained - other circumstances remaining  the same.


The second  factor  is  the  ability of the material chosen as a dielectric to store electrical energy.  There are many kinds of dielectrics: glass,  mica,  rubber,  paper,  bakelite, air, ceramics, and many  of  the  plastics.   A dielectric is any material which opposes the flow  of  an electric current and at the same time is capable of storing the electrical  energy as an "elastic stress."

The action  resembles  the squeezing of a soft rubber ball.  The muscles in  your  hand represent  the  electric  voltage.   They squeeze the  ball's sides together.  The sides remain squeezed until your  muscles  release their pressure, then the sides jump back into their original shape.

A dielectric will absorb an electric  charge  until its capacity has been reached.  Then it will either hold that  charge as long as the  charging  force  is  present, or it will rupture and the pressure will leak away, or if  the accumulated pressure becomes greater than the charging pressure it will discharge itself back into the charging circuit!  This last can raise the devil!

Some dielectrics are capable of absorbing a great quantity of electrical energy  if  that energy is applied slowly at moderate pressure, but they break down if called upon to act quickly.

Other dielectrics, like lead-free  glass,  can  be  charged  and discharged thousands of times a second at high  pressures.   The measure of  a dielectric's  ability  is called  the "K" of the material.  The higher the K,  the greater is the Biefeld-Brown Effect.

3)  AREA

A third factor in creating intensity of the Effect  is  the AREA of the dielectric's  charging  plates.   The discs are used edgewise, and the greater their area,  the greater the Effect obtained.


A fourth factor has to do with the VOLTAGE, or  pressure used to charge the  condenser's  plates.   The  higher  the voltage, the greater the Effect. Also, the higher the voltage  the  shorter  the time required to charge a given condenser size.  But the voltage  must  not be so high as to puncture   the   dielectric,   the  condenser  is permanently, or temporarily ruined  - depending upon its ability to "heal"  itself.   Solid  dielectrics cannot heal  themselves.

Fluids heal themselves almost as soon as punctured.  (the reason for using OIL filled  capacitors...Vangard)


The fifth  and  last  factor  is the MASS of the dielectric.  The greater the mass, the larger the Effect.

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