@Zanzal - You are exactly right when you say Resonance.
Question: Have you read the papers on Floyd Sweet? Particularly the Magnetic Resonance paper?
This was a golden gift this paper. Others also, but this one in particular:
Electrons revolve about the nucleus of an atom and spin around their axis. In addition, the nucleus has a spin of its own. All of these moving charges have associated magnetic fields (magnetic moments), and magnetic resonance is concerned with the interactions of some of the fields with each other, and with at least two external magnetic fields applied to the atom.
We must not forget, Copper has the exact same Protons, Neutrons and Electrons that is spoken about! Also, a completely insulated Copper Conductor yields no Voltage and thus no Current, that is unless the Insulation is broken!
Floyd Sweet did study other Energy Machines!
We are all familiar with AM and FM propagation, where in the case as AM, the voltage amplitude varies, and with FM, the frequency is modulated.
However, the output power sees a constant load impedance, that of the matched antenna system. If this changes, the input to the antenna is mismatched, and standing waves are generated resulting in a loss of power. The frequency is a forced response and remains constant. Power is lost and efficiency becomes less and less, depending on the degree of mismatch. Let’s assume the Jensen amplifying transformer is in a resonating condition. Its output is connected to a transmission line which is X number of miles long. Without any customer load at all, power will be required to change the line. This will present capacitive reactance, XC 1/2 fc . The power factor cos angle will be leading, though negligible on short systems. The effect must be reckoned with on multiple grid long systems operating above 60 KV. What we have is a capacitor and the effects are evident as line impedance. Another parameter is varying power factor due to changing inductive loads. Taken together this forms a complex impedance load continually varying and this is what the “Jensen” machine will “see” when connected to power distributing network grids. Such a resonant machine will never sustain resonance as shown in the sketch. The circuit consists of a capacitor in series with an inductor and this is a series resonant circuit of minimum impedance and maximum current.
Now, I am still a student, and always will be, but Floyd Sweet wrote this paper, studied the Jensen Machine, well before he knew about the operating techniques, I can say this 100% for sure. Why? Because the reflection that Floyd talks about, it does not happen the way that is described! The Input see's pretty much no load, it is left to resonate and is not change by "complex impedance load continually varying". In fact, the opposite is true, as more Load is applied, the more the machine Outputs, to a degree.