Hmmm, that is a very good point. Assuming those objects have a hysteresis curve like any non-permanent magnet you would have to be careful about how you put them together. Maybe there is a way they can "wind" the strands around a core to negate any potential field problems, kind of like how interleaving windings on an inductor can help with copper loss. All things considered, sounds like a fun experiment!
I would think it would be a limitation of the test size. If it's like any other electrical device, we should be able to stack a WHOLE bunch of them in series to create larger voltages. I really hope this goes somewhere, a lot of what is holding us back from implementing more renewable energy sources is the fact that we have no efficient (cost efficient mostly) way of storing the energy.
Sarcasm is obviously not your strong point
Ballmer should worry less about "Fucking Eric Schmidt" and more about making quality software. Even if they do succeed in tearing apart the competition (namely Yahoo), can they really afford Windows 7 to turn out like Vista? P.S. this is not a Vista jab, merely a question/observation.
BillOfThePecosKind writes: "What edits on Wikipedia have been made by people in congressional offices, the CIA and the Church of Scientology? A new online tool called WikiScanner reveals answers to such questions." Thank god, I was running out of bad things to say about the Church of Scientology. LINKY!! http://physorg.com/news106413738.html
Bomarrow1 writes: Louis Michaud believes that Man-Made Tornadoes could be the answer to global warming. He suggests that if hundreds of tornadoes were placed along the equator using warm water to power them they could solve the current energy problem. A side effect of this would be that they would aid in removing heat from the atmosphere by raising warm air to the outer limits of the atmosphere.
Link to Original Source
Link to Original Source
BillOfThePecosKind writes: "Researchers have demonstrated a new technology using tiny "ionic wind engines" that might dramatically improve computer chip cooling, possibly addressing a looming threat to future advances in computers and electronics." Some researchers funded by Intel over at Purdue have improved the "heat-transfer coefficient" by some 250%. I never liked water cooled systems, and this sounds promising. However I wonder how much ozone one of these things produces, probably not much.