|Elektromedizin - Pulser Superthumpy
Elektromedizin: welche Geräte gibt es. Welches System kann was?
Zapper diverse: Violet-Ray, EMEM, Beck,
Clark-Zapper, EMEM, Rife-Bare,
Beck, Doug, Katze mit Tumor (engl.)
Zapper Wade 2127, Rifes Entdeckung
BX/Bestätigung Naessens (engl.)
Zapper 727 und 2128
Zapper Wayne, Diagnose
Zapper EMEM2, EMEM3
Zapper Beck Zapper
Zapper CES Beck
Frequenzen finden Doug
Frequenzen finden Michael Prescott
Frequenz-Liste CAFL 2007 englisch
Frequenz-Liste AFCAFL 2016 englisch
Frequenz-Liste ETDFL 2011 englisch
Frequenz-Liste ETDFL 2015 englisch
Entgiftungssymptome bei Rife/Bare-Gerät
|siehe auch: Elektromedizin
Super Thumpy Update 11-1-99
The Auto Thumpy is a magnet
described on Keelynet. It uses the large party strobe from Radio Shack. After
building one of those, I found that there was a resistor in series with the
strobe that would get hot because of the larger capacitor that I had added.
So I went out and bought the small party strobe from Radio Shack, part number
42-3048. I turned off and unplugged the unit, and then took out the 4 screws
that hold the cover on, the 4 screws that hold the printed circuit board down,
and the 2 screws that hold the strobe cover on. The strobe housing and chassis
slip right out without disconnecting any wires. (Please do not try any of
this if you do not know how to identify a capacitor or discharge it. You could
be injured or worse. These strobe units are very dangerous even when not plugged
in due to the charge in the capacitor.) I made sure the capacitor was discharged,
and cut the wire leading to one end of the flash tube, leaving enough length
on each end to attach the 4 feet of 16 gauge speaker wire that goes to the
coil. The coil is MCM part number 50-940. It is important to cut a wire leading
to an end, not the middle of the flash tube. The coil wire exits the box through
a hole in the upper right corner of the front, just above the power cord hole.
A grommet protects the cord. After attaching the coil and making sure that
nothing was shorted out, I plugged in the still disassembled unit and turned
it on. The pulse
was rather feeble as expected.
The large capacitor is a 9uf at 600 volts. I measured the voltage on the capacitor.
It was just over 250. The contact near the center of the printed circuit board
is the negative end. I wanted a 200 or so uf at 600 volts, but was unable
to find one at Supertronix. So I settled on a 100uf at 450 volts.
With the device unplugged and the capacitor discharged, I removed the capacitor
and replaced it with the new one. All connections were insulated, and the
coil wrapped with electrical tape, as this is an experimental magnet
, not a shock therapy device. I also put black
electrical tape over the clear flash tube cover. With credit cards and other
magnetic material removed from the area, I tried out the modified device.
Very nice pulse. Looks better than the Radio Shack strobe in the larger box.
The circuit board also looks much more robust and the capacitor fires the
strobe directly, so there is no series resistor overheating in this one. Much
More recently, I discovered that All Electronics has a 300uf at 320 volts
that is physically small. So last night I put one of those in a Super Thumpy
using wires that are about 3" long. Worked fine. There was plenty of room
for a second one, so I added it. Very powerful pulse
but it takes about two seconds to charge. I am not sure if the tube and related
parts will put up with this much power for long, so I am using one at home
on a trial basis to see if it breaks.
Bob Haining has designed a much more powerful
which I hope to be able to experiment with soon.