Buoyancy OU 2: Inverted Travis Effect Depends on External Restraint

Inverted Travis Effect Depends on External Restraint a TKLabs experimental report Abstract: There is a difference between having the “pod” or floating part of a buoyancy Zed single-layer chamber restrained internally or externally. The virtual water or Inverted Travis Effect (ITE) is explained by this difference. Intro: Some video illustrations of the so-called Inverted Travis Effect show an interesting force or buoyancy effect that has been called buoyancy due to “virtual water”. My previous video on this topic showed a pilot experiment demonstration of the basic phenomenon using improvised setup with drinking glasses. Now I’ve put together a more formal experiment to examine some hypotheses about the effect, which could be critical to the functioning of a Zed overunity device. In the Zed of MrWayne, the floating pod is restrained at the bottom position during precharge and input, then released to float upwards. The Inverted Travis Effect essentially adds the weight of the water displaced by the floater/displacer pod to the downward force, or weight, of the surrounding chamber, resulting in an equal upward buoyant force on the restrained pod…. even if this water is “virtual” in the sense that it really isn’t in the apparatus anywhere. However, for this buoyant force to be experienced or used externally, the floating pod must be restrained _externally_ as well. If it is simply locked down by internal means, that is by something attached to the surrounding chamber

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