a bifilar pancake coil has 2 strong fields.
one magnetic field
one dielectric field.
at the resonant frequency of the a bifilar pancake coil we see a large voltage rise.
is it because the dielectric and magnetic fields are exchanging energy, back and forth? is the magnetic field max when the dielectric is zero?
would that be a parallel resonance with max impedance?
tesla in his patent 512340 states only the wire resistance is left.
so this would be a series resonant circuit, with minimum impedance at resonance.
the magnetic field normally shows up as static, meaning a compass shows north at one end and south at the other end. but that doesnt mean its static. I use positive pulses. not negative.
so it still also can be alternating back and forth.
What is the capacitance of the dielectric field at resonant frequency?
if I add a capacitor in parallel the res freq drops. can i do a calculation where i get the capacitance of the coils dielectric field of the coil it self, from measuring the changed frequency by adding a capacitor in series?
the voltage rise also changes when I add capacitance.
I never worked with kirchofs voltage law, but to formulate this correctly i might have to do it by... realising the 2 fields are one. not series not parallel. maybe try the formulas for both, at the same time.
pfff complex... but not impossible. I used to be very good at math. but i will have to practice.
It would be nice to be able to calculate the dielectric capacitance at resonant frequency.
because I want to add a capacitor that is equal in size, to the capacitance of the coil.
if that capacitor can be in phase with the dielectric field of the coil, and we pulse the capacitor(at res freq), the energy going back and forth from dielectric to magnetic, is double the input. because the dielectric from the coil adds up the dielectric enerfy from the cap if they are in phase.