Detection of Natural Ultra Low Frequency Phenomena
Research 2013-04-01 to 2014-06-01 Tony Devencenzi and Peter Newton

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Aether-Magnetic Shielding Tests

Peter Newton 2013-05-31 to 2013-06-01

Sensors Tested Two Aether-Magnetic Sensors,for the first test, one sensor with Steel Shielding and one with Lead shielding. For the second test, one sensor with Lead Shielding and one in Free Air.

Circuit’s used(Aether-Magnetic circuit: 2200 uF sensor series capacitor and dual 10 uF Long Time Constant output circuit.)

Aether-Magnetic Circuit \Circuits\amag121213.pdf



Duration of Test Two Days ant 24 hours each.

Purpose of Test To compare the effect of Lead and Steel Shielding with sensor operation in Free Air.

Findings – Steel Shielding yields a greater signal than Lead Shielding or Free Air operation. Free Air operation, gives higher peaks than Lead Shielded sensor, with some recorded activity, but less in others. Lead seems to have its own special quality as to what it detects.

Result Images

50VA with Lead Shielding / 50VA with Steel Shielding



50VA with Lead Shielding / 50VA in Free Air

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Joint Test 18 2013-06-05 and 2013-06-06

Sensors Tested Two Aether-Magnetic Sensors, One shielded in steel case, one in free air.

Circuit’s used(Aether-Magnetic circuit: 2200 uF sensor series capacitor and dual 10 uF Long Time Constant output circuit.)

Aether-Magnetic Circuit \Circuits\amag121213.pdf



Duration of Test 24 hour X 2 (Two Day Test)

Purpose of Test This was a two part test. The first day, to compare data recorded at same UTC times and to compare an Aluminum shielded transformer sensor to an identical one with Steel shielding. The second day, to compare one sensor with Aluminum shielding to an identical one in Free Air.

FindingsBoth of our Aether-Magnetic recordings show that a Steel or Aluminum shielded sensor (transformer and circuitry) is More sensitive to ULF activity, than one in Free Air. In the case of Steel Shielding, as in Joint Test 17, we believe this is to be the steel case acting as an extension of the Barkhausen domain core of the transformer. In the case of Aluminum shielding, the above could not apply, as there are no Barkhausen Domains in Aluminum. The crystalline metal structure of Aluminum may somehow act to resonate with the incoming Aether-Magnetic wave and amplify it to the Barkhausen core of the transformer. This is speculation. What is clear, is that a transformer, shielded by either Aluminum or Steel, records a higher output than one in Free Air.

Result Images

Part One Aluminum Shielding VS. Steel Shielding

Scotland Both Sensors

California Both Sensor

Both Locations All Sensors



All Aether-Magnetic Sensors - Matches Found by Peter

Both locations Steel shielded Sensors - Matches Found by Peter

Both Locations Aluminum Shielded Sensors - Matches Found by Peter

Trend in Common to Both Locations - Matches Found by Peter

Trend with Spike Activity in Common - Matches Found by Peter

Part Two Aluminum Shielding VS. Free Air

California Both Sensors

Both Locations All Sensors

Both Locations Sensors in Free Air-Matches Found by Tony

Both Locations Sensors Shielded by Aluminum-Matches found by Tony

Both locations All Sensors - Matches Found by Tony

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Aether-Magnetic Transformer Tests

Peter Newton 2013-06-11 to 2013-06-18

Sensors Tested Two Aether-Magnetic Sensors. One fitted with a Large Frame transformer. The other with one of two different Toroidal transformers.

Circuit’s used(Aether-Magnetic circuit: 2200 uF sensor series capacitor and dual 10 uF Long Time Constant output circuit.)

Aether-Magnetic Circuit \Circuits\amag121213.pdf



Duration of Test – 8 Days ant 24 hours each.

Purpose of Test To compare Toroidal transformer operation as an Aether-Magnetic sensor, as compared with a Large Frame type transformer.

Findings – Transformers produce a higher output when their lamination edges or toroidal core edges, face East and West. Most of the transformers tested, which have a 110V or 240 V winding, have a higher output using the 110V winding. The Uveco seems to be an exception. Note: The 110 / 240 V refers to the original intended AC input voltage for these power transformers. In this application, no input voltage is used. This is used to distinguish between the windings. A 240V winding, has more turns than a 110V winding, on the same transformer.

Result Images

50VA with Steel Shielding / Large Transformer in Free Air



50VA with Steel Shielding / RS Type Toroidal transformer 240V

50VA with Steel Shielding / Uveco Type Toroidal transformer 240V

50VA with Steel Shielding / RS Type Toroidal transformer 110V

50VA with Steel Shielding / Uveco Type Toroidal transformer110V

50VA with Steel Shielding / Large Frame Type transformer110V

50VA with Steel Shielding / Uveco Type Toroidal transformer Horizontal

50VA with Steel Shielding / RS Type Toroidal transformer Horizontal

Large Frame Type Transformer

RS Type Toroidal Type Transformer

UvecoType Toroidal Type Transformer

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Aether-Magnetic Transformer Tests

Tony Devencenzi 2013-06-14 to 2013-06-18

Sensors Tested Two Aether-Magnetic Sensors, with various sizes of transformer compared as well as positioning of transformer.

Circuit’s used(Aether-Magnetic circuit: 2200 uF sensor series capacitor and dual 10 uF Long Time Constant output circuit.)

Aether-Magnetic Circuit \Circuits\amag121213.pdf



Duration of Test 5 days. , 24 Hours each on most tests.

Purpose of Test To compare several different size transformers to the 50 VA standard, used in most tests. Also to compare positioning of transformers.

Findings – In general, the 50 VA transformer, seems to work best with regard to sensitivity. In the 2013-06-13 test, positioning the two transformers differently with regard to winding and core orientation, changed the phase of the detected 24 hour wave. The 150 VA transformer has a 110 VAC and 220 VAC winding. Both windings were tested to see which produced a greater detected signal. In most cases the 220 VAC winding appeared better.

Result Images

50VA / 150VA Different Orientation 2013-06-13



50VA Horizontal/ 150VA Vertical 2013-06-14

50VA / 150VA Both Vertical 2013-06-15

50VA / 150VA Both Horizontal 2013-06-17

50VA Horizontal / 150VA Vertical Both Free Air

50 VA Transformer

150 VA Transformer


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