INITIAL PREREQUISITES OF THE ACTION OF THORGED RADIATION ON THE MELTED METALS
In all experiments to study the effect of torsion fields on metal melts, torsion generators were used, in which the rotation of the electromagnetic field was used to create the torsion field. To eliminate the influence of non-torsional physical factors on the results of the experiments, special measures were used.
A commission of metrology experts (NPO Krasnaya Zarya, Leningrad) carried out a metrological check, as a result of which it was established that the torsion generator does not generate electromagnetic radiation (within the sensitivity of metrological devices) in the range up to 40.0 GHz. It should be borne in mind that the torsion generator itself had an all-metal case, which was grounded. This, besides shielding from possible electromagnetic wave radiation, guaranteed the absence of static charges on the generator case, i.e. guaranteed no electrostatic field. Special measurements of the Research Institute of Metrology in Leningrad have established that, starting from a distance of 23 cm and more from the generator, the constant magnetic field of the torsion generator is lower than the background.
To ensure that the constant magnetic field of the generator does not affect the results of the experiments, the torsion generator was placed at least 40 cm away from the Tamman furnace (from any object of impact). A special test established that the torsion generator did not have sound radiation. It was also an important factor, excluding the suspicion that the observed amorphization was not obtained as a result of the action of ultrasound, just as it was established by researchers from the Institute of Steel in Moscow.
However, all these measures taken for the purity of the experiment, generally speaking, were redundant. It is a priori obvious that, for example, even if a torsion generator would create ultrasonic radiation, then with a power consumption of 10 mW, the low intensity of these radiations could not have caused any significant effects. Similar considerations could be made for other factors discussed above.
For these reasons, the known physical effects could not be the cause of the observed phenomena. However, this in itself could not be a guarantee that the observed phenomena are the result of precisely torsion effects, and not some other, perhaps also unknown, physical radiation. This problem was solved as follows.
It was taken into account that the torsion field is a special state of physical vacuum with spin transverse polarization. By analogy with electromagnetism, one could expect that two plates of a diamagnet with mutually orthogonally ordered spins would create crossed torsion fields that would play the role of a gate (screen) for the source of the external torsion field . This assumption was confirmed experimentally. The technique of spin polarization of materials was developed. In particular, a pair of polyethylene films with mutually crossed orientation of the spins was used. Such a pair of films (torsion screen) was optically transparent, radiotransparent, acoustically transparent, magnetically transparent and this list can be continued, for example, gravitationally. By its physical properties, such a film is an identifier of a torsion field. Such a screen is placed between the torsion generator and the object of influence, and all the effects of torsion effects in the objects cease to be observed, which took place in a large number of heterogeneous experiments. If the observed effect would not be of a torsion nature, the screen used — transparent in the broad sense — would not exclude the effect.