Discover more from Remote View
VEGA - Twinkle twinkle little star
Insights from novel morphology
In this ‘Various Experiments in Glowing Activity’ (VEGA) video, tungsten rod sections are held in a ferrous nut. Little stars appear on the prone extremities that twinkle.
Do you think there is a correlation between the growth of a ‘star’ at the top centre of the stack of rods and the pops heard, or is it more between the bright glow on the bottom of the nut?
The star localisation on discontinuities is telling us something. It also is reminiscent of work conducted in Russia during the soviet period where little stars form at the end of coiled wires. This was published at the Russian Conference on Cold Nuclear Transmutation and Ball Lightning in October 2018. See below (From 4m12s).
Could the coils on an anode produce a magnetic field and would this facilitate formation of the ‘little stars’? How about an anode that looked like this?
Here is a start:
What will it do?