Nuclear Accelerated Generator Isotope Electron Field

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This documents is a general overview of  how the basics of the Isotope Electron Field works in the nuclear magnetron.  The  Isotope Electron Field is part the ejection system the nuclear isotope produces for use with the oscillations chambers of the nuclear anode power resonators. The nuclear magnetron has several oscillation chambers to extract the energy from the ejected electrons and / or alpha particles that pass by the oscillation chamber or slots that make up the oscillation chamber.

The Question:  What does the electron field look like when it producing electrons.?

  • The electron field of the emitting isotope is a random field that goes off in all directions.  The only thing the field interacts with is the magnetic field that is around the top and bottom of the nuclear magnetron (not shown in picture).

The Question:  How does the magnetic field interact with the electron field from the isotope.?

  • The magnetic field forces most of the electrons to rotate in a clock wise or counter clock wise path depending on how the magnetic field of the nuclear magnetron is polarized. 

The Question:  Does the electron field have defined properties in a Nuclear Magnetron.?

  • Yes it does. The electron field have currents, voltage of the electron emission, impedance and other factors in its use. These properties mostly follow standard magnetron design for the finite elements of the resonators in the nuclear anode. But there are other properties that are not part of standard magnetron design and only happen in nuclear magnetrons.