About the ferrocell (ferrolens) – page 4 – energetic forum origin electricity login

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The picture of the ferrocel is isometrical as magnetic fields are whereas the image of the field by the crt is a bit distorted, stretched out at the X direction compared to the Y direction, this is natural since in TV screens we have 4:3 or 16:9 ratio.

1. Magnetic flux in this region has not an horizontal vector but only pure vertical, on ferrocell the non electrically charged nanoparticles (no Lorentz force applied) are polarized due magnetic induction vertically along the Z- axis polarizing the incident light in such a way that no light is reflected back and the pole appears as total blackness.

2. A large and dense polulation of nanoparticles is attracted and accumulated on the pole which however can not follow due the Z-axis limitation confinement of the ferrocell, only 50μm thick thin film of ferrofluid, the verrtical magnetic flux and therefore chaotic crumpled and statioanarry dense packed in this pole region. Due chaotic placement of nanoparticles the net result of all light scattering is zero (you like zeros hehe! ) therefore total light absorbtion thus the blackness.

The electrons as charged particles are subject to the Lorentz force ( B vector -180 degrees head on with E vector) which the right hand rule I am sure will give you the explanation thus the electron beam in that region is deflected on a complete circular trajectory forming a void on the screen, no phosphorous is hit by the electron beam on that region.

IMO, about the black hole on CRT when magnetic field proximity is too short…I can say that in a simple B&W CRT, with just a Horizontal Line…when we get magnet too close to screen…line splits apart in two ends, leaving the center black (no line)…so if we add all rastering from both deflecting coils, horizontal plus vertical lines we get a black circle.

And as a final effect (not shown on above image)…we can see a retraction of both effects (Deflect & Spin) taking place further away from glass surface of vacuum tube. And this third effect (retraction) I believe is what causes CRT Screen to show a Black Circle when is too close.

Like I have written before on the Enlightenment Thread, I have done this experiment with a single dot on screen (B&W), approaching a magnet…and there is a point where beam dot starts a small but perfect circular spin, and magnet must be in a perfect linear approach…and of course…if we get magnet too close it will disappear (black out).

The lines drawn can identify more, the spot ( dark circle ) and how the dark spot distorts as angle changes. It can isolate other artifacts if phosphor material is added outside then the other lines on the phosphor will be identified. I expect that the mystery lines on phosphor will be the magnetic perpendicular component. The transition from straight to angle on phosphor will track the lines. So those that mentioned the black hole and it’s distortion with the magnet’s angle have something

We had been discussing CRT and how a magnet presented a twist to a horizontal raster line. I felt Helmholtz uniform field on Lorentz force could further identify the hypothesis. Good review anyway starting at 1.25 Amps trying different voltages

To be fair, Dr. Engheta works with metal nanoparticles and I work with magnetic metal-oxide nanoparticles but I believe his displacement current idea is correct. If we treat each nanoparticle as an isolated group of electrons and then an agglomerate of nanoparticles is treated as many groups of isolated groups of electrons, which are electromagnetically coupled each together; then my ferrofluid cells are showing optical resonances which corresponds to the magnetic agglomerate clusters resonating.

Another name for electrostatic neutral surfactant would be an insulating surfactant which means each nanoparticle has a small amount of capacitance. Referring to Figure #3, each ferrofluid particle has a magnetic moment which we could call inductance, and magnetite is known to have magnetoresistance. I have a background in electronics and can easily believe that each magnetic metal-oxide nanoparticle can be modeled as a RLC oscillator, and when you couple them together in an agglomerate, it is a large system of coupled oscillators. No wonder that I have photographs of optical resonances.