Heuristicobfuscation

The limits on Current
« on March 24th, 2014, 06:08 PM »

What would theoreticaly happen if we were to limit current to the point were not only we dont have any current flow say 0. would it be possible to go bellow that. say negative -1?

cory991

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #1, on March 24th, 2014, 06:59 PM »
I'm pretty sure that you cant go negative current in the context that your talking about. The reason being is that if you had absolutely no current flow then you would have the equivalent of an open circuit. Also if you were reading an negative amperage it would be the same as if you switched the polarity of the circuit or ran the circuit backward, which in respect to Stan's VIC would be impossible anyway because of the blocking diode which only allows current flow in one direction.

Hope that helps.

Enrg4life

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #2, on March 24th, 2014, 07:13 PM »
If you are talking about current as the flow of electrons in a circuit then I would say that zero is yor answer that conventional theory would provide. However, in measuring  amperage in my pulsed permanent magnet motor I have had readings in the negative scale.  I have seen .-5 amps. I believe this is tapping into cold energy. I don't think amp meters are designed to measure cold energy  or "energy from the vacuum ",but could be an indication of what is happening.

Heuristicobfuscation

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #3, on March 24th, 2014, 07:38 PM »
Quote from Enrg4life on March 24th, 2014, 07:13 PM
If you are talking about current as the flow of electrons in a circuit then I would say that zero is yor answer that conventional theory would provide. However, in measuring  amperage in my pulsed permanent magnet motor I have had readings in the negative scale.  I have seen .-5 amps. I believe this is tapping into cold energy. I don't think amp meters are designed to measure cold energy  or "energy from the vacuum ",but could be an indication of what is happening.
Do you have any video links? I would love to see how you produce -5 amps.

Enrg4life

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #4, on March 24th, 2014, 08:00 PM »
I did not video that one. It was -.5 amps or -1/2 amp. I could definitely feel the cold temperature on the coil and wires feeding the coil. I am building a dedicated shop / lab for my  energy experiments, when I get it done I will video and share them with you all.

cory991

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #5, on March 26th, 2014, 04:56 PM »
Quote from Enrg4life on March 24th, 2014, 08:00 PM
I did not video that one. It was -.5 amps or -1/2 amp. I could definitely feel the cold temperature on the coil and wires feeding the coil. I am building a dedicated shop / lab for my  energy experiments, when I get it done I will video and share them with you all.
What kind of pulse motor are you using? DC or AC. I was assuming that you were using a DC motor in my previous post. If you look at an AC sine wave on a graph or a scope it does indeed show a negative voltage as the circuit oscillates or moves in both directions, however a conventional meter still depends on the polarity or the way your leads are attached to what you are measuring.

Enrg4life

Re: The limits on Current
« Reply #6, on March 27th, 2014, 08:18 AM »
It was dc.  I was using a  fluke digital clamp on meter.I It was powered by  12 vdc plug power supply the switching was done by  commutator that I made. I don't have an. Oscilloscope yet. At one point I had  several capacitors tied in the system and getting voltage readings in excess of 750 volts Ac. It took out my meter  which was only rated up to 600 volts. I had to send it in for repair. I wish I would have documented the whole experiment better. Thats why I'm building a space dedicated to these experiments so my other shop activities will not interfere with my energy experiments.