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John Hutchinson: the canadian inventor of longitudinal electromagnetic waves


Discovery of the effect bearing his name

This Canadian inventor is named John Hutchinson and works in the field of longitudinal electromagnetic waves. He uses a variety of electronic devices that he has gathered in one of the rooms of his apartment.


The various astonishing effects of the Hutchinson effect

All the equipment used by Hutchinson consists of high-voltage and very high-voltage power supplies, HF transmitters, Tesla coils, and other Van de Graaff generators. Using these devices, John discovered an anomalous electromagnetic effect that causes the ‘gelatinization’ or cold fusion of metals, as well as the ‘spontaneous levitation’ of common substances like plastic, wood, or metal.

The Hutchinson Effect has been observed in various experiments. For example, pieces of metal such as aluminum and steel were subjected to the effect, losing their hardness and rigidity to become brittle and gelatinous without melting. These properties are reversible and return to normal after the generators are turned off. Objects such as plastic balls or pieces of wood have also been observed spontaneously levitating in the field generated by Hutchinson’s coils.

Complex interaction of longitudinal waves

These different effects are believed to result from the interaction of complex longitudinal waves with precisely pulsed electromagnetic fields. Hutchinson uses up to 6 Tesla coils coupled together to achieve the desired effect. The coupling of the coils and the nature of the frequency-rich signals that power them are essential for producing the effect. When the coils resonate correctly, they create pockets of energy where waveforms intersect, leading to areas where waves cancel out or amplify.

Studies have been conducted to understand the underlying mechanisms of the Hutchinson Effect. Researchers have proposed that the longitudinal waves generated by Tesla coils cause a complex electromagnetic modulation at the atomic scale. This modulation disrupts the stability conditions of matter, leading to the observed property changes.

Visualization of energy created by waves

To visualize this energy, it can be likened to ripples on the surface of a pond. When ripples intersect, they create isolated ‘peaks’ with more energy than individual ripples. Therefore, there is an amplification of the signal. Hutchinson uses 6 coils to achieve this effect.

Visual experiments have been conducted to illustrate the energy amplification in the field generated by Hutchinson’s coils. Dust particles or small objects placed in the field revealed areas where objects were significantly repelled or attracted. These observations support the idea that longitudinal waves create interference zones where energy is amplified.

Difficulty reproducing experiments

John Hutchinson’s experiments are extremely difficult to reproduce due to the extraordinarily complex and precise tuning of waveforms required to produce the effect. Hutchinson masters the coupling of 5 to 6 Tesla coils simultaneously, and the power for these coils with a variable DC damping voltage is produced by a Van de Graaff generator.

Researchers from around the world have attempted to replicate Hutchinson’s experiments, but very few have achieved similar results. The complexity of waveform tuning and the need for specific equipment make reproducing the effect extremely challenging. This has sparked debate within the scientific community, with some questioning Hutchinson’s results due to the difficulty of replication.

Change in metal properties

When a piece of metal is exposed to the Hutchinson Effect, it loses its hardness and rigidity, becoming fragile and gelatinous, without melting. These property changes return to normal after a certain period following the shutdown of the generators.

According to Hutchinson’s observations, metals exposed to his effect may exhibit a significant reduction in their mechanical strength, making them more likely to deform or break. This has piqued interest in the fields of metallurgy and materials science, as a deep understanding of this effect could lead to new possibilities in manipulating and transforming metals.

Despite the challenges and controversies surrounding the Hutchinson Effect, John’s discoveries continue to fuel scientific curiosity and research in the field of longitudinal electromagnetic waves. Understanding and harnessing these phenomena could open new technological possibilities and revolutionize our understanding of matter and its properties.

Image source : – Creative Commons

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