D. Edward Mitchell 16:00, 14 April 2020 (UTC) Hello World!    groupKOS Developer Share —usually UNDER CONSTRUCTION

File:GOTK 13-8 3-group wedgie2.jpg

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24 'Geomagical' Hexatron Wedgies assemble into a donut of golden profile
  • majorRadius = Phi^(N+4)
  • minorRadius = majorRadius - Phi^(N)
Where N is a scaling factor. When N = 1, then the overall diameter is 25.4".

39 grooves form support channels as a slice of a 13:8 torus knot 3-group.
  • The groove at the thickest side of the wedgie is slanted 14.7 degrees from the plane of the torus surface.
  • The inner most groove is slanted 14.7 away from the torus axis, 90 degrees rotated from the first groove.
  • The remaining grooves smoothly divide 90 degrees between them.

This is how the Developer, a newbie woodworker, plans to make a torus knot.

Intermediate woodworkers might glue wedges together as a shell to save wood.

Advanced woodworkers do it with a CNC, these days.

And, HDPE is a great wood substitute. Forming hot HDPE (melted milk jugs) into a well-formed mold is an attractive solution avoiding a lot of sawdust.

The material used to make a wedgie must be dielectric, and non-ferrous, i.e., insulating and non-magnetic.

No form of conductor will be in the pulse field save for the resonant circuit conductors and power feeds.  This is because conductors move electrons when magnetic fields move, which would dampen the pulse-field effectivity and harmonic freedoms.


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current10:38, 11 September 2021Thumbnail for version as of 10:38, 11 September 20211,540 × 796 (364 KB)Don (talk | contribs)Category: torus knot Category: Hexatron Wedgie {{IndexHexatron}} ;24 'Geomagical' Hexatron Wedgies assemble into a donut of golden profile ;::*<b><big>majorRadius = Phi^(N+4)</big></b> ;::*<b><big>minorRadius = majorRadius - Phi^(N)</big><...
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