LA2.4.2. Recommended procedure for constructing a telekinetic battery
@ Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

LA2.4.2. Recommended procedure for constructing a telekinetic battery

These very special people, who are gifted towards building various devices - would these be electronic, electrical, or simply mechanical, who have inquisitive minds, creativity of inventors, and inclinations for experimenting, who have enough courage to not be afraid that the participation in the battery's completion may endanger their lives introducing a risk of alien
assassination - as explained in subsections W4 and VB4.5.1 /?/, who would like to add their own contribution to an enormous leap forward for the whole of our civilisation, and also who do not mind that 10% from the obviously huge profits that the completion of this device one day may bring to the developer are to be contributed towards the developmental research on similar avant-garde devices - as described in subsection AB2, are invited and encouraged to contribute their efforts to the completion of this special device. Below the completion procedure is described, which in my own opinion holds the highest chance of the final success. This procedure is combined from the sequence of steps, through many of which I went myself in my efforts to-date to make this battery happen. This sequence needs later to be repeated as many times as it takes (hence the name for this procedure: "iteration method", or "method of small steps"). Each such repetition is to solve a single problem and to create the bank of practical experience which with the elapse of time must translate into the final success.
The iteration method can be arranged and completed according to several different scenarios (by experts usually called "developmental models"). The simplest scenario could be called "component-after-component". It depends on subdividing the final device (i.e. the telekinetic battery) into individual components or parts, and then preparing one component after the other, until the whole battery is ready. This method is simplest amongst all possible approaches to the completion of the telekinetic battery. It is described in details in subsection N2.3 /?/. Here I am presenting another method, which usually is described as the “waterfall model”. It depends on gradual developing the entire battery, through subsequent repetition of the development procedure. Here are steps to be taken during the completion of this procedure.
#1. Learning the design and operation of the telekinetic battery. The aim of this step is to learn and to understand what are basic components of this battery, what are purposes and operations of these components, and what are conditions that these components must fulfil. In order to accomplish this step, we need to: a) read especially thoroughly the parts of this monograph, and other my monographs, which contain any information about the design and operation of telekinetic batteries, about phenomena that are utilised or induced in these batteries, about prospects of utilization of these devices, etc., and b) to produce for ourselves a written specification of components that constitute our battery, together with operational and construction requirements that each of these components must fulfil.
#2. Adopting the electrical diagram of the battery to our own circumstances. The aim of this step is to obtain a design of the battery, which we can complete ourselves, and which in a possibly best manner reflects the electrical and electromagnetic relationships that exist between subsequent components of the telekinetic battery. In this way we also realize to ourselves various requirements imposed on these components, which we previously were not aware of. In order to complete this step, it is desirable to prepare, on the basis of the electrical diagram from Figure LA7, our own electrical diagram of this battery. The main purpose of this our own electrical diagram is to obtain a circuit which we could build ourselves, and which (1) has an oscillatory circuit with two degrees of freedom, (2) contains a reversible component, and (3) it displays a guaranteed attribute of “reciprocation”. This circuit would be supplied into impulses from a pulser of our own design, and would pass the electricity into a transformer or autotransformer. On this our own diagram we should mark all points of electrical connections, exact directions of flows, directions of winding, etc.
#3. Analysing and confirming on our own diagram the operation of this battery. The aim of this step is to obtain the highest possible at our level of experiments, understanding of operation of the telekinetic battery that we are completing. In order to implement this step, it is desirable to analyse carefully our own diagram obtained in the result of step #2, and to verify whether this diagram is going to implement the principle of operation of the telekinetic battery described in this chapter. During checking this our own diagram it would be desirable to: (1) distinguish subsequent circuits which are composed into our telekinetic battery, (2) qualify each of these circuits from the functional point of view (e.g. the pulser circuit, the oscillatory circuit of the resonator, the circuit of the tube, the primary circuit of the transformer, etc.), (3) determining the directions of current flows, and also the character and parameters of the current (e.g. voltage, amperage, curves of changes in time, frequencies, etc.) in subsequent circuits. Conditionally we could also (4) describe mathematically the operational conditions for each of these circuits, and (5) mathematically describe the entire battery.
Notice that such mathematical description of the battery is easy, when we begin it from the exit (i.e. from the output terminal). Namely we know that at the exit it must produce an electric current of, let say 200 Volt, 50 Hz, and e.g. 1 kW. Thus going backwards we are able to determine the inductances, capacitances, resistances, etc., of subsequent components, finishing on the quartz crystal and its frequency.
#4. Developing operational conditions of our battery. The aim of this step is to reason about operational conditions that must be fulfilled by the battery to make it work in the electrical sense, and to gather that way the information about parameters of work of subsequent components. In order to implement this step it is desirable to analyse the mathematical or at least a functional description of subsequent circuits and the entire battery (produced in step #3), and then to draw useful conclusions regarding the desired relationships between parameters of work and design relationships of main components (means between frequencies, capacitances, inductances, etc.).
#5. Purchase or making of components that fulfil the conditions deduced by us. The goal of this step is to construct ourselves, or to purchase, components the design and parameters of work of which would fulfil the set of conditions deduced during the completion of the step #4. It is worth to stress, that there are available videos on the Thesta-Distatica (described in subsection LA2.3.1) which perfectly illustrate in action two most vital components of telekinetic batteries, telepathisers, and telekinetic infuenzmaschines, namely tube (T) and inductors (I1) and (I2) – visible also on photo from Figure LA4. By observing these components on such videos, the reader may gain a better understanding of the manner in which they should be made.
The most vital component of telekinetic batteries is the tube (T) that displays an entire complex of attributes connected with the so-called "reciprocality" and explained in details in subsection LA2.4.1. Both, the operation of the telekinetic battery, as well as parameters of work of this device (e.g. the efficiency) are to depend on the quality of this tube. According to what about this tube is explained in subsection N2.6.3 /?/, it needs to be made from a mixture of salt and mercury inserted into an ampoule of quartz glass and supplied with electrodes on both ends. Salt must be carefully selected, as it must be composed of large, even, and well shaped crystals that are to produce an efficient piezoelectric effect. Furthermore, the purity of salt crystals must be sufficient to reassure the even contact with mercury. Before inserting into the ampoule, salt must be well dried out, e.g. through heating it in an oven, because even a trace addition of water spoils the properties of it. The mutual proportion of the volume of salt and mercury must be carefully selected, because the tube filled with this mixture in a static state must be a kind of a resistor (not a conductor), although it must also conduct electricity (i.e. it must not be a resistor with an infinitively large resistance). In fact, as this stems from analyses of the attributes of "reciprocality" which are to be supplied by this tube, the higher is the static resistance and the more stable this resistance is, the better is work of this tube (means the resistance of this tube should change only minimally during moving or shaking it). In turn this static resistance is dependent on the ratio of salt to mercury, and also on the quality of contact of electrodes and mercury. After salt and mercury are inserted to the tube and tightly packed in there, the air should be pumped out from the tube to the level of around 50 to 300 [mTorr], while the tube itself should be sealed. Then on the external surface of the tube even coils of resistant wire should be winded, which are to create magnetic field that runs along the axis of this tube. These coils should have a static resistance much higher than the tube itself. Moreover, vital probably is going to be the ratio of the diameter of the tube to the number of coils winded on it (this decides on the penetration of the tube by magnetic field).
Another vital components of the battery are deflecting inductors "I1" and "I2", means coils winded on permanent magnets of preferably rounded cross section. In these inductors important is their inductivity and coefficient of deformation of current pulses. The inductivity depends on the number of coils, regular winding of these coils, and on packing of subsequent coils. In turn the coefficient of deformation of the current pulses depends on the force of both magnets on which these inductors are winded up.
#6. Take a special care of the OSH (Occupational Safety and Health). During making components of the battery, similarly like in all other steps of this procedure, or in all other research and development activities, special attention of the builder should be directed at safety, at avoiding health hazards, at preventing the research facilities from access by unauthorised people (especially children), at screening against effects of a possible explosion, at readiness in case of a fire or electrocuting, etc. After all, mercury and vapours of it are poisonous, a vacuumed tube may implode at any moment, inductors and exposed wires may electrocute, sharp edges and non-rounded tips may harm someone who falls onto them, ellipsoidal quartz crystal may focus sunrays like a lens and initiate a fire, capacitors charged with electricity may begin to spark and start a fire or electrocute someone, etc.
#7. Assembling the prototype of the telekinetic battery. The aim of this step is to obtain a prototype of the telekinetic battery that later can be subjected to functional experiments. This prototype should not differ too much from the original specification determined by principles of operation of this device (see subsections LA2.4.1 and LA2), for example in the tube (T) should be vacuum of the exactly determined value (so that the next time we repeat this procedure we can select a better value of this vacuum), design and work parameters fulfil the requirement of harmonics, etc.
After this step is completed, we have assembled the complete prototype of a telekinetic battery. But before we subject this prototype to any research, we firstly need to conduct a kind of "quality check", i.e. we need to verify if everything in it is completed and connected in the required manner. For this, for example all electrical connections of the prototype need to be compared to the diagram from Figure LA7. In turn the positions, attributes, and polarities of every component need to be compared to the descriptions from the beginning of chapter N /?/, and also from subsection LA2.4.1. Furthermore, we need to determine (and thoroughly record it into our logbook) all technical details of our prototype, especially such as resistances, directions of winding and polarities (e.g. for inductors and for the tube), number of coils, way of connecting (e.g. which inductor and which side with what), dimensions, frequencies, etc.
#8. Research and tests completed on the prototype. The goal of this step is to verify the functioning of the prototype we just assembled, reasoning on this basis about various construction and completion errors we committed this time, and then working out the further improvements. The correct planning and skilful conducting of this research, as well as deriving from it the constructive conclusions, is the most critical step in our developmental procedure, which determines the final success in the completion of the telekinetic battery. The description of some guidelines for the completion of this step is provided in subsection N2.6.2 /?/ of this monograph. Generally speaking, this step should concentrate on determining, amongst others, the following matters:
a) Whether the location and the piezoelectric parameters of the quartz crystal are correct (e.g. the correctness of the location of this crystal exactly in the telepathic focal point of the aluminium pyramid, can be determined through the gradual change of position of this crystal and analysing the electronic signal that it produces).
b) Whether the polarity of inductors and the value of their telekinetic thrust are adequate (e.g. in order to verify this, the developer may experiment with different polarities of inductors, or with inductors wound from a different number of coils and on different permanent magnets).
c) Whether the electrical connections between the battery's components are correct (e.g. for checking these one may temporary change the way wirings are connected, and then determine what influence such a change has on the impulses induced in the battery's circuitry).
d) Whether the resonance frequency of the electronic circuitry (namely the resonator) is well tuned to the working parameters of the battery (e.g. for this, the developer may direct forced electronic impulses of several different frequencies to the both terminals of the quartz crystal, and then see what is the response of the battery's resonator).
e) What parameters of the current induced in the battery are needed to cause the glow of the tube "T", and how to make the battery to produce a current with such parameters (e.g. the developer may change the telekinetic thrust formed by inductors, alter the resistance of shunt coils over the tube, change the resistance of the tube, etc.).
In our experiments we should give preferences to quantitative research and measurements, i.e. to those directed towards not only determining that something has happened or appeared, but also how much of it could be detected, what is its direction and characteristics, what is the source, how we can modify (e.g. intensify) it, what conditions must occur for it to appear, etc. It is also extremely vital that in our logbook we write down the description of experiments and tests that we completed, and the description of results that we received. Our research we need to direct in such a manner that they lead us to drawing useful conclusions which in turn allow us to improve gradually the construction of our battery, so that in the final effect we make this device operational.
#9. Securing the knowledge just learned from being lost. Each attempt at researching a new prototype leads to a number of findings which represent the practical knowledge gained in a given iteration of battery's completion. This knowledge should be secured from being lost. The fist principle of such securing is to write it down in our logbook. The knowledge which is not written down is likely to be lost, because of our memory limitations, because we did not purified it and presented in the form of clear conclusions, and because of many other reasons. Only the knowledge which is thoroughly recorded can be reused again during the next turn of the iteration process. After the knowledge is written down, it also should be shared with others. Knowledge which is not shared is also likely to be lost. After all, if others do not know what we accomplished, then when we are gone or changed our interests, also all that we accomplished is gone. For this reason, after being written down the conclusions from a given step should be copied and posted to someone, preferably to myself. (Note that in case of the battery described here, keeping knowledge to ourselves is both: dangerous and pointless.) Such sharing the knowledge has also this additional advantage that it minimises the danger of alien assassination. After all, aliens may only decide to assassinate a developer, if this assassination gives them a good chance that the results accomplished by this developer are going to be lost after his/her death. But if the developer shares his/her knowledge with others, then such a loss of accomplishments is prevented.
#10. Extending, complementing, or refreshing our knowledge. The goal of this step is to gain additional knowledge which is necessary in order to introduce to the battery all these further improvements which result from our research on the previous prototype advanced according steps #1 to #9. To complete this step, it is recommended to refresh or increase our knowledge regarding the type of circuits or phenomena which in the course of our experiments turned out to be the most important for understanding and improving the prototype. It is especially recommended to read descriptions of such phenomena as: the technically induced telepathic waves, the Telekinetic Effect, principles involved in the operation of telekinetic batteries, principles involved in the operation of telepathysers. These, together with descriptions of the battery discussed here, are extensively presented in this monograph [1/4] and in treatise [7/2], while partially also in [1E], [8], and [6E].
#11. Repeating the development and research procedure for further, improved prototypes of the telekinetic battery. The goal of these steps is the gradual removal of errors or imperfections which were detected in previous prototypes, according to the general principle of "iteration method". To complete these steps we: a) select from steps #1 to #8 these ones which according to the results of our research, experiments, and deductions completed on the previous prototypes require redoing, b) complete these selected steps again, thus receiving a next set of battery's components with different design, technology, or technical parameters, c) we check with the descriptions from chapter N if our changes are not running against the original specification or the principles utilised for the operation of this device, d) we complete again steps 9 to 13 of this developmental procedure.
At this point it should be emphasized that the first completion of the above procedure most probably will not result in the production of an operational prototype. However, it will furnish the builder with empirical experience which should equip him/her with a better understanding of interpretations and descriptions presented in this publication, as well as in [7], [3], [6], and [1/3]. Furthermore, it should provide a higher starting point for the subsequent repetitions of this developmental procedure. This in turn should create a pool of experience and theoretical knowledge which would allow for a substantial improvement of the prototype in each subsequent repetition. Thus, at some stage of this developmental procedure, the prototype may eventually be achieved which would be capable of operating exactly as illustrated in the original disclosure. This final working prototype would be the one which is to be later duplicated in the commercial (mass) production of the battery discussed here.
From the world fame and huge interest that were induced by the first public demonstrations of telekinetic free energy device "Thesta-Distatica", it is already known what is to happen in case when someone accomplishes a success in constructing the telekinetic battery described here. Because the religious community "Methernitha" decided to not disseminate devices that it builds and until today keeps in secrecy their most vital technical details, the eventual constructing the telekinetic battery would provide the first free energy device which can be opened for the mass production and for commercialization.

=> LA2.4.3.
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