Nice work Chris!
A little blurb of my understanding of Symetrical versus Asymetrical Transformers. Could be way off however...
A Symetrical - Ordinary - Transformer
In ordinary, or semetric, transformers, due to the fact that not only the primary circuits induce on the secondary circuits, but also the secondary circuits induce on the primary, and in the form of counter-emfs, such a situation is created that the power and energy of the primary and secondary circuits are the same. Given the energy costs of the primary circuit for active and inductive resistances, respectively, the power of the primary circuit, defined as the energy consumption, is slightly higher than the power received on the secondary circuit.
Generally these ordinary transformers follow Ohm's Law where the power does not change - Voltage increase => Current decrease and vise versa, but Power does not change except for some minimal Power reduction at the output due to resistance and thermal losses. The primary input power requirement closely tracks the output power requirement based upon the load being driven.
Thus, a conventional transformer is a device with an efficiency <1.
An Asymmetric Transformer
Whereas free energy devices use transformers with asymmetries in the operation of primary and secondary circuits, due to the correct use of phases and clock cycles of the induction of secondary circuits. This makes it possible not to create counter-emfs on the primary circuit, and thus the power consumption on the primary circuit of the transformer becomes much less than the power received on the secondary circuit output.
Such transformers are refered to as transformers with asymmetries of the primary and secondary circuits, or transformers without secondary counter-emfs. Their principle of operation in terms of asymmetry is similar to the principle of operation of electric machines without counter-emfs. For they also work due to the electromagnetic asymmetry of the interaction of the primary and secondary circuits.
Generally these asymetric transformers do not follow Ohm's Law since the power does can change - a Voltage increase is not tied to a Current decrease, thus, there can be an increase in Power output also. There can still be some minimal Power reduction at the output due to resistance and thermal losses but the power gain can be large and these losses are not importantin the overall scheme. Power gain in asymetrical transformers is achieved by mitigating the counter-emfs. The primary input power requirement does not track the output power requirement based upon the load being driven; in fact often the input power requirement decreases as the output load increases.
Thus, an asymetric transformer is a device that can achieve an efficiency >1.
Asymmetric transformers in excess energy electrical devices, in fact, are often the main sources of additional energy for many electrical circuits created by various inventors. Since the operation of these transformers in circuits often occurs at very high frequencies, these transformers are often made without cores.
This can be seen, for example, in the Don Smith, Tariel Kapanadze and Ruslan schemes with higher frequency coreless transformers. These also tend to be higher "Q," linear (no core saturation), and wider bandwidth (multi-wave length/harmonic friendly) than core types.
Attached: An unscrubbed unedited long read...