Yes, that's it. Found this link too that is quite helpful:
i found it, but i see now its only available to members who are logged on. . here is a link instead.
Now my question is, if this device is useful at all, could it be because it exploits something like NAR? Something not obvious just looking at it?
The interesting thing about it is, it is a rather long inductor and probably is not scalable which would invalidate my previous comments about it. I say this having learned a little more about NAR. NAR makes use of the speed of sound in a material, so if you scale down physically, you likely would cross right over the critical threshold where the speed of sound and the propagation of current flow & magnetic field meet. Proper dimensions and proper material would make all the difference in the world. This is clearly something I have overlooked in the past--these type of devices do not scale! You have to build them in accordance with the physical properties. This Cook Inductor is a prime example. It's far more than just an inductor and I suspect the inventor had no idea how it actually worked or why.
Thanks Free for bringing it back to my attention. It certainly deserves another look.