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voltage

Electrical potential.

"Voltage and potential are often confused in the electrostatic? case, or thought of as "composed of the same thing." Therefore, voltage is regarded as "potential drop." Rigorously, the potential is the intensity of the virtual particle flux? at a single point - whether or not there is any mass at the point - and both the pressure and the point itself are spatiotemporal? (4-dimensional?), not spatial (3-dimensional?) as presently assumed. Voltage represents the spatial intersection of the difference in the potential between two separated spatial points, and always implies at least a miniscule flow of mass current (that is what makes it spatial!). "Voltage" is spatial and depends upon the presence of observable mass flow?, while scalar electrostatic potential? is spatiotemporal and depends upon the absence of observable mass flow?. The two are not even of the same dimensionality." Bearden, Thomas E.; The New Tesla Electromagnetics and The Secrets of Electrical Free Energy

Amperage is Keely's Harmonic Current of the Electric Stream.
Voltage is Keely's Enharmonic Current of the Electric Stream.

Voltage from the Hands
Voltage from the hands is 25-150 millivolts

See Also

3-Space
4-Space
Amperage
Amplitude
Electricity
Electron
Potential
Resistance
Scalar
Space
Time
Volt


Page last modified on Saturday 15 of June, 2013 07:10:19 MDT

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