Hello Larry and MasterP,
This is getting interesting!
Here is the address the Telos Labs homepage which had a link to the experiment page ( 188.8.131.52...
- now a dead link )
This is a DNS number that does not return a site admin name and address using "whois" on Google. IOW usually you can type in "whois" on google and
find any number of whois service sites in order to get the name and address of the site owner. With just a DNS number, this is not possible,
On the present home page is an invitation to join their research forum, which is located at
There are three posts there, and two of them are mine (jimostr).
I made my third post there this morning under a new topic header "Torsion Field Generator". Within 1/2 an hour that post was removed, and the topic
deleted, with no comment from the admins.
There is a "contact us" link at the main page which will enable OE to send an email to email@example.com, so I sent them an email to ask them why
the post and thread heading were removed. No answer yet about 12 hrs later as of this writing.
Anyway, here is a copy of the post that was deleted. I was trying to demo some of my tech savvy in order to get them to talk...no luck!
Torsion Field Generator
Circuit Description & Theory
A variable AC voltage is applied to D1 from the AC variac and the output Full Wave DC is filtered by capacitor C1 and applied through the primary of
T1 to Power Transistor Q1's collector. Oscillations to the Q1 base are started by the network consisting of R2, C3, the Stator 1 coils, C4 - C5 and
feedback winding (FB Coil 1) around Stator 1's core. The system is brought into resonance by adjusting the Variac output and R3 so that the AC
voltages across C4 and C5 are stabilized at around 85 percent of the C4, C5 capacitor's maximum voltage ratings.
After resonance is achieved with M1's Stator coils and capacitors C4/C5, and waveforms are observed to be stabilized with an oscilloscope, a Pulse
Generator System is switched on and sends low frequency signal pulses to the double pole Relay K1. When the contacts close, Circulating reactive
energy from the C4/C5/M1 network is dumped into the windings of Stator 2 (M2). When the K1 relay contacts open, the C4/C5/M1 network is again allowed
to ring up to full resonance. This cycle of ring ups and discharges is continued for the full duration of the test.
Description, Comparative Dimensions and Arrangement of Stator Components, and operational characteristics
The M1 stator core is a 5 inch diameter by 3 inch high ferrite composite toroid with 4 saddle coils arranged symmetrically inside the core. The M2
stator core is made of 5 stacked rolled steel flat washers, 1-1/8" ID , 2" OD @ 1/8". with 20 windings, each of # 28 magnet wire in each quarter
section for a total of 80 turns.
The smaller M2 Stator core is placed just underneath the M1 core so that the cores are concentric along a common Z-axis so that the motor forces
generated not only provide rotation the particle within the field, but propulsion of the particle normal to the Z -axis as well The M1 core is of
a high audio frequency design (15-20 Khz) of ferrite composite, similar to an ordinary color Television or computer monitor Deflection Yoke.
Various kinds of relay types could be chosen for K1 for different experimental modes. In the type of relay depicted in the schematic, both sets of
contacts close simultaneously. However it may be advantageous and more consistent with the cyclone analogy if while one K1 relay contact opened, the
other one closed (and vice versa), thereby enabling a low frequency (the frequency of the pulses fed to the relay by PG1) rotating magnetic field to
appear in the M2 core as well.
Needless to say, various kinds of iron samples, constituting temporary rotors, are placed in the bore of M2 to observe any unusual effects that may