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LC Circuit

Resonant Charging Choke (C) in series with Excitor-array (E1/E2) forms an inductor-capacitor circuit (LC) since the Excitor-Array (ER) acts or performs as an capacitor during pulsing operations, as illustrated in Figure (1-2) as to Figure (1-1).

Figure (1-2)


Figure (1-1)


The Dielectric Properties (insulator to the flow of amps) of natural water (dielectric constant being 78.54 @ 25c) between the electrical plates (E1/E2) forms the capacitor (ER).

Water now becomes part of the Voltage Intensifier Circuit in the form of "resistance" between electrical ground and pulse-
frequency positive-potential

... helping to prevent electron flow within the pulsing circuit (AA) of Figure 1-1.

The Inductor (C) takes on or becomes an Modulator Inductor which steps up an oscillation of an given charging frequency with the effective capacitance of an pulse-forming network in order to charge the voltage zones (E1/E2) to an higher potential beyond applied voltage input.

The Inductance (C) and Capacitance (ER) properties of the LC circuit is therefore "tuned" to resonance at a certain frequency.

The Resonant Frequency can be raised or lowered by changing the inductance and/or the capacitance values.

The established resonant frequency is, of course, independent of voltage amplitude, as illustrated in Figure (1-3) as to Figure (1-4).

Figure (1-3)


Figure (1-4)


The value of the Inductor (C), the value of the capacitor (ER), and the pulse-frequency of the voltage being applied across the LC circuit determines the impedance of the LC circuit.

The impedance of an inductor and a capacitor in series, Z series is given by (Eq 1)




The Resonant Frequency (F) of an LC circuit in series is given by (Eq 4)


Ohm's Law for LC circuit in series is given by: