# 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)

Where:

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: