Mho's Law Justifies Free Energy, text, vol. 1 of 2
How to generate an endless supply of reactive power by emulating the behavior of spark gaps.
This is an attempt to replicate Tesla's TriMetal Generator and the Atmospheric Generator of the Ammann brothers may be one and the same invention.
Mho's Law mathematically justifies free energy and defines the limited jurisdiction of the Conservation of Energy Law which exclusively pertains to Ohm's Law and the consumption of real power. The Conservation of Energy Law does not pertain to the generation of reactive power.
Voltage sources do not generate real power. They merely generate reactive power due to the definition of the conventional polarity assigned to the electric charge of an electron versus the polarity assigned to the voltage difference between the two terminals of a voltage source.
Only electrical loads consume real power. Thus, only appliances come under the authority of the Conservation of Energy Law by endowing their reception of real power must equal their exportation of their conversion of this inception of energy into some other format. For instance, an appliance may receive real power, but must convert an equal amount of heat or mechanical motion, etc, in order to satisfy its operation under the Conservation Law and Ohm's Law.
The reactance formulae of capacitive and inductive reactance regulates the rate of the formation of free energy while Mho's Law justifies it.
Here is the text copy of my application for a provisional patent. It comes in two volumes. Volume 1 is text without images. Volume 2 is an additional volume which only contains images and must be purchased along with this volume in order to follow along with the text.
The text follows a format analogous to Euclid's Axioms in which a simple premise serves as the foundation for whatever follows, namely: the conventional nomenclature of physics has decided to assign a negative polarization of sign to the charge state of an electron, plus we have casually accepted the convention of labeling the voltage difference between the two terminals of a battery as having a positive polarity of sign.