This involves the wiring of the OTC-X1
Many times, there are many useful things written in the comments throughout this website.
Wiring the OTC-X1:
The wiring is still in the experimental stage. The Electromagnets are connected to the Central Accumulator. The utrons connect to the central accumulator, but must use diodes so the current flows only in one way back to recharge the central accumulator when the electromagnets pass over the utrons.
Capacitor plates connected to the central accumulator.
The utrons CAN connect to the capacitor plates, but that connection has to be broken between the utrons and capacitor plates when the electromagnets cross the utrons, so the power diverts back to the central accumulator.
The only issue is that it requires an electromagnetic field collapse to recharge the central accumulator. That delivers a high volt current from the field collapse, and that collapse can induce right to the utron from the electromagnets, to return power back to the central accumulator.
The preferred mechanism is to use a snap reversal of the electromagnetic field over the utrons, which would produce a more powerful high volt current back to the Central Accumulator.
The other issue, is that half of the electromagnets (every other one) will have to be on a different circuit. Because when the electromagnets reverse over the utrons, the other electromagnets over the capacitor plates keep the same polarity.
That is the mechanism. It's the most logical way to wire the OTC-X1 with what information we currently have. When you go to connect the utrons, you have to make the connection through the bearings mounted inside the trunion housing.
A commutator should be used to control the electromagnets, and get them to alternate the right way with the snap reversals over the utrons and normal polarity over the capacitor plates.
One last thing. The utrons should be charged as they rotate around positive up/inside, and negative down/outside, keeping with the same orientation as the capacitor plates and electromagnets.
You can connect the utron to the central accumulator for this, which may be easier than connecting the utrons in with the capacitor plates.
There's a reason for this, which involves the field collapse and snap reversal of the electrical field of the utrons themselves.
What you have to avoid, is to break the circuit when you do a rapid polarity shift. You don't want to break the circuit and collapse the energy BEFORE you rapidly reverse the energy's polarity (both in the electromagnets, and utrons).
When there is a snap reversal, you're going to get a hard spark somewhere. Just channel that spark through the spark gap in the central accumulator.
When your field reversals take place, then it sends high volts through the central accumulator obviously, but also through the capacitor plates, since they are on the same circuit. It overcharges the whole circuit and sparks in the Central accumulator. You also have 6 electromagnets employed over the capacitor plates to drive the disk's rotation, also ... on the same circuit!
The spark gap overcharges the entire thing with magneto-electrostatic energy -- the energy of the positive scalar plasma charge.
BTW, if you connect utrons to capacitor plates, you can use diodes there, also, but there has to be a connection to the central accumulator also with a diode. That could ensure also that the energy field of the utron doesn't collapse when you don't want it to, and doesn't back-feed into the capacitor loop, when you rapidly reverse the polarity of the utrons with the C-shaped electromagnet rapid reversal.
Look at the resonance of that circuit. The utrons stay energized. The electromagnets only rapidly reverse their fields over the utrons, and not over the capacitor plates.
The high volt reversal charges the entire system, because the magneto-electrostatic energy from the spark will conduct right back through the capacitors, and back to the utrons again. (SEE NOTE NUMBER 2)
It is a very fluid circuit. Your diodes control the flow of the current through the system so you get the right polarity going to the right places, and your commutator setup alternates the current of the electromagnets in the right ways.
The commutator only works the outer electromagnets. Your utrons and capacitor plates plug right in to the central accumulator; you may have to use a bearing style wire connection for this on your driveshaft; and since electromagnetic current takes the shortest path, you can just connect your wires directly to the driveshaft.
Your static field however will conduct throughout the entire craft.
A static field / static current is not limited to just the shortest path. It takes all paths everywhere possible, even the long way.
I am saving the commutator design for the book. But if people don't want to wait, they can make their own. Otherwise .... That's how it's done, the most logical way.
The capacitor plates must have diodes to the Central Accumulator also. It just occurred to me that the spark is going to be in the opposite polarity of the capacitor plates. < ---- See Note Number 2:
NOTE NUMBER 2:
"The high volt reversal charges the entire system, because the magneto-electrostatic energy from the spark will conduct right back through the capacitors, and back to the utrons again. "
This can be accomplished. A secondary commutator can conduct the spark collapse in the correct polarity so that it cycles through the system correctly, energizing the volts of the whole engine, including the inside facing of the hull, itself.
So the diodes have to be between the capacitor plates and the utrons.
The recharging of the Central Accumulator is accomplished by the snap field reversals of utrons/electromagnets, and a static charge builds up on the inside of the craft, polarizing on the inside of the hull. (conducts through the driveshaft; See the design of the Central Accumulator in the related post below)