How Do You Harness Radiant Energy?
As you might surmise, in order to harness this free energy, you have to be able to
interact with the ionosphere. To do this, you will certainly need an antenna. However,
not just any antenna will suffice. You will need a specialized antenna to help you
redirect the energy within the Earth's atmosphere.
In addition, if you live in a city or within a subdivision with a covenant governing what
you can put outside your house or in your yard, you will need to check into the
regulations that cover you. Below, you will find a brief outline of how to construct an
antenna that will work for your needs.
Building the Antenna
Part of the process of building a working antenna is finding the right materials to
construct the upper portion – the actual part that will collect the charge and direct it
downward to the rest of the system. There are numerous materials that you might use
here, but copper works the best.
Copper wire has a very long history in the world of electricity, due mostly to its high
conductivity, but also to its relative low cost when compared to other good conductors.
Gold and silver are also both excellent conductors, but are far, far too expensive for
such a task. Aluminum is also a good conductor, though it has only about 60% of
copper's conductivity. However, what it lacks in conductivity, it makes up for in
lightness. This allows you to create larger antenna arrays. However, for a basic antenna, copper is simply the best possible choice economically, and in terms of conductivity for the price.
For the purpose of building this antenna, you will not want wire, though. You will need
to make use of copper tubing. It should be 3/4 of an inch in diameter. Finally, you will
need 50 feet of tubing to complete the task.
This should be relatively easy to find – you can purchase 3/4 tubing from most DIY
centers, electrical supply stores and more. You might even be able to find the tubing
you need from salvage, which will save you some money.
Once you have your tubing, you need to wind it in a right-hand spiral. Do not close the
gaps between the windings, though – you want to leave about an inch of empty space
between each spiral of the antenna. When you are finished winding your antenna, you
need to mount it on a pole.
For this, a fiberglass pipe works quite well. It should be at least 30 feet above the
ground, and it should be clear of any nearby obstructions. However, remember that the
higher your antenna pole is, the greater the diameter needs to be to support the
antenna. You might decide to install guy-wires to ensure that the pole does not fall over
in wind or adverse weather conditions. Of course, the antenna is only part of the equation.
You need a way to connect that wound copper tubing to the system at the bottom.
Again, there are numerous options that you might choose to utilize here.
However, while other options offer benefits, 4-gauge, insulated copper wire is your best choice.
Run a length of this wire from the antenna atop the fiberglass pole to one side of the carbon arc
spark gap near the base of the system.
Definition of Spark Gap:
A spark gap is nothing more than
two conducting electrodes
separated by a gap. The gap is
filled with a gas, often only air.
An electric spark jumps between
the two conducting electrodes.
From the spark gap, you need to quadruple the 4-guage, insulated wire down to the ground plate. The ground plate is another area of serious concern when building a radiant energy system.
You should use a square steel plate about 4-feet square, or you should use a large coil
of bare braided ground wire. The plate or wire should be buried at least three feet
underground to ensure that your system is sufficiently grounded. Remember, the earth
is the terminal of your conduit.
Your spark gap should be set at 1/2 of an inch. From the connection made with the
antenna wire and the spark gap, use another length of 4-guage insulated copper wire
through a 600-volt, insulated fused single (or 3-phase) disconnect switch.
You should then run the wire into the tank circuit. You will then need to parallel four 500mfd
capacitors with a 10 K Ohm 10-turn variable resistor.
One side of the tank circuit should be terminated through an insulated disconnect switch. This
switch must be connected to a ground rod, which has been driven at least 10 feet into the ground.
You have just created a load circuit.Your load should be attached to this circuit before
the disconnect. You will also need to run the load through a matching transformer, as this will provide the correct amperage and voltage for the load.
Definition of Tank Circuit: A
"tank circuit" is also known as a
resonated circuit, or a "tuned"
circuit. These are created with
an inductor and a capacitor
connected together. The
electric current alternates
through the circuit at its
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