# Resistance

Resistance, Electrical
Resistance in DC circuits is equivalent to Impedance in AC circuits. (see 12.31 - Heat Generated Through Resistance to Compression for complex expose)

Interference to coincident action. Non-sympathetic transmission. It is quite clear the concepts of resistance in the writings of Keely and Russell are more akin to AC Impedance than DC Resistance (as commonly understood).

"The electrical resistance of an electrical element is the opposition to the passage of an electric current through that element; the inverse quantity is electrical conductance, the ease at which an electric current passes. Electrical resistance shares some conceptual parallels with the mechanical notion of friction. The SI unit of electrical resistance is the ohm (Ω), while electrical conductance is measured in siemens? (S).

"An object of uniform cross section has a resistance proportional to its resistivity and length and inversely proportional to its cross-sectional area. All materials show some resistance, except for superconductors, which have a resistance of zero. Wikipedia, Resistance

Law of Electric Conductivity
"Electric energy is transmitted through homogeneous bodies with a completeness in direct proportion as the atoms are more or less perfect harmonics of the electric pitch, but not at all through substances whose atoms are discordant to the electric pitch; also through molecular substances, when their resultant notes are harmonics of the electric pitch, - the transmissions being inversely as the temperature, directly as the density diminished in proportion to the amount of crystallization, and inversely as the cube of the dyne, also directly as the reciprocal of the local magnetic intensity." [Keely, 1893 - See also Part 12 - Russells Locked Potentials, Stoichiometry, Curies Law, Paschens Law, Superconductivity, Resistance, Ohms Law]

Resistance, Personal
See Separation

12.31 - Heat Generated Through Resistance to Compression (Russell and Keely quotes)
Attenuation
Conductivity
Impedance
Law of Cycles
Law of Electric Conductivity
Signal Attenuation
Sympathetic Oscillation
Sympathetic Vibration