Shrinking Your Money on Purpose Using the Power of Physics
Never Underestimate the Power of Physics.
Monetary inflation is phenomenon that although we like our yearly raise ( if we get one), make our money buy less goods and services. Our monies buying power, shrinks over time if you will but the money itself stays pretty much the same size. Paper money tends to disintegrate over time but is usually replace by the government before this can happen.
Coins on the other hand are fairly stable with in fact coins from as far back as say the 1700’s being about the same size and weight as when they were minted. Minus maybe some wear from being handled.
There is a way to shrink a coil in an instant of a second. In this video you will see how to do this but be warned do not try this at home as it is very dangerous requiring safety equipment and protection all along the way.
So how does this work?
To shrink a coin you will need to apply a vast amount o power over a very short amount of time, meaning a vast amount of energy. ( power over time). The experimenters use a transformer to boost normally available grid power ( 120 to 240 volts) to much higher levels in the order of 7000 volts which they use to charge up a capacitor bank. The capacitors are important in the process as this how they are able to produce so much energy by releasing all of the charge in a split second.
Ok, so that is the power and energy source, now lets go to the coin to be shrunk. A small coil is made such that the diameter allows the quarter to be in the center of the coil. The package is then wrapped and taped for safety, Now by applying the power in the capacitors as we said over a fraction of a second to the coil a multi step process of physics is set in motion.
The current flows through the coil, causing an electromagnetic force to be set up in the coin with in turn causes an electron flow around the edge of the coin that follows the circumference of the coin. This circular current flow according to Lorenz’s law cause a magnetic force in the coin towards the center of the coin.
This force for a fraction of a second is very intense and cause the coins molecules to pull together, shrinking the coin.
In this case the coin is smaller with the same amount of material but is it worth as much? I doubt a store merchant or even a bank would accept it.
So this is another form of deflation. Here is what is left of the coin package from the power burst.
In this next video your will see a euro coin shrinking in an electromagnetic coin shrinking machine with a Phantom V12 high-speed camera borrowed from Intellectual Ventures.