It's just a hunch, but I feel the word "current" is improperly associated with amperage, or the magnetic component of electricity. I think "electric current" implies both dielectric and magnetic. The "electric current" is what we notice changing when the dielectric & magnetic fields are forced to reorient. Someplace I do recall Mr. Steinmetz defining this term.
the dielectric is normally terminated on both ends, on conductors. Maybe, a neutrino is an open ended dielectric line if force. but thats speculation.
but if so, there are plenty of them coming from the sun trying to terminate on earth (conductor).
the coil with its magnetic vortex has the dielectric field terminated on different parts of the wire (between windings) due to the voltage difference (one is v+ the other is v-).
when the circuit is opened, the magnetic vortex (that is a loop, self terminated on itself) is opened up. then the open lines of force terminate on the conductor again as dielectric lines of force (bothe ends on different windings). In the process of reconnecting, neutrinos might also connect (speculation).
more importantly, that same aether can be pulsed by a violent capacitor discharge over a coil(l2) . the pressure this creates is seen by the secondary L3, and produces current from it.
Current is a tricky thing.
current is the loss of the dielectric field component, said Dollard.
I agree, but is it lost? No not when its a magnetic field, because it can transform back into a dielectric field (back emf or resonance).
when dielectric energy is transformed into heat (resistance) then it is lost (tranformed into heat, and not recoverable).
this disruptive discharge is a temporal field event. all of the energy in a split energy.
the collapse gives infinite current or voltage, if its a capacitor or inductor, said Steinmetz.
it only depends in the speed of the transmutation, and how low(capacitor closing circuit ) or high (inductor open circuit) you can get it.
the switch opens, and closes, super fast, with very low and very high resistance. thats why I like the mosfet.
the c5 capacitor discharges when the mosfet closes the circuit again. but... it needs to discharge faster than it resonates...
here lies a key somewhere