Magrav load mystery

The Magrav or its field brings again and again amazing effects to light of which most people do not notice. Especially when trying to measure something reasonable many fails. I write this because you can see a meter with numbers on the photo. Why this is uninteresting es will discuss later.

What do we actually have there?

The photo shows a three-pole cable with the well-known colors brown, blue and green / yellow. The brown or black conductor marks the phase (AC 230V, 50Hz) which you are NOT allowed to touch. The blue cable is the neutral conductor which carries no mains voltage. It serves only as ‘return line’ and is connected to the green / yellow earth in the electrical distribution room.

At the terminals you can measure between brown and blue the mains voltage. Depending on the network load, these are between 220 and 230 volts AC (AC). The mains frequency of 50Hz is relatively constant.

The black cable comes from the Magrav Load output!

Magrav Load

Between the neutral conductor (N, blue) and the earth (Pe, green / yellow) we operate a glow lamp AND a small LED in parallel. The measured voltage – or rather the numerical value produced by the meter – is 26V DC.

Anyone who has some idea of the matter will probably wonder now how to do it. A glow lamp that only works at around 70V AC while operating an LED that requires 2V DC is already a very ambitious project.

As you can see it works anyway!

Magrav Load

But it’s getting better. What I have not mentioned so far is that we clamp the earth off the Magrav for testing purposes. There is no physical connection between the neutral conductor (N, blue) and the earth (Pe, green / yellow) at the load side of the Magrav.

Installation Magrav

That brings us to a few urgent questions now.

  • Why is there a tension between N and Pe
  • Why does electricity flow when the earth ‘hangs in the air’?
  • Why does this voltage / potential difference work simultaneously for AC and DC customers?

From experiments we know that the nano-coating progresses goes on within the copper cables. And we know from classical electrical engineering that parallel cables have an own capacity. If the nano-layer continued to increase this self-capacitance, the interesting effect would be as good as explained and we can exclude the Magrav as a source. Which would be wrong, because the Magrav is the one who produces nanolayers.

In order for new input, we discuss the topic with Rick, Shandor and Armand and come to a new very interesting theory.