Magnetic Motor Plans, by MagneticEnergy.com
From: Trevor Sleath
Sent: Sunday, December 01, 2002 1:46 AM
Subject: Re: Another Magnetic Motor Technology Give-away
The name would suggest Titanium as the primary constituent, but Ti is less than 4%.
Co appears in the name, but cobalt is not a listed ingredient.
-B is not a standard designation. It is meaningless.
The units given for physical properties are often missing. No scientist or engineer quotes physical properties without also specifying the units. When units are given, they are often mixed (temperatures are sometimes F and sometimes C), or just plain wrong (the units for thermal expansion should be either "inch per inch per degree F" or "percent growth from room temperature" at the operating temperature.)
Some temperatures are quoted to two decimal places, while others are rounded to the nearest 1000 degrees. This is very suspicious.
The constituents listed for Red Brass do not conform to any common alloy. Red Brass is actually 85% copper and 15% tin. If an alloy specification mentions .019% sulfur or .007% phosphorus, it is usually to cover contaminants that are near impossible to remove. These contaminants are not required to produce brass!
A thermal expansion coefficient of 0.00% at 1200F is VERY unlikely.
A melting point of 12000F is VERY unlikely.
There is a huge amount of misinformation out on the internet. It is often planted deliberately in order to hide the few grains of truth that are in circulation. The objective is to waste everyone's time and money to such an extent that the truth is not discovered.
So if an inventor cannot provide some reasonable specifications (using real world components) and some minimum evidence (such as a video), it is worse than useless. It just adds to the mountain of garbage that has to be sifted through.
Trevor Sleath <firstname.lastname@example.org>