A circuit set in or capable of rhythmic vibratory motion. Such a circuit may be mechanical, pneumatic, hydraulic, electrical or any other fluid-mechanical arrangement, singular or in combination. See Rhythmic Balanced Exchange.
Again, Mr. Keely, in explanation of the working of his engine, writes:- "In the conception of any machine heretofore constructed, the medium for inducing a neutral center has never be found. If it had, the difficulties of perpetual motion seekers would have ended, and this problem would have become an established and operating fact. It would only require an introductory impulse of a few pounds, on such a device, to cause it to run for centuries. In the conception of my vibratory engine, I did not seek to attain perpetual motion; but a circuit is formed that actually has a neutral center, which is in a condition to be vivified by my vibratory ether, and while under operation, by said substance, is really a machine that is virtually independent of the mass (or globe), and it is the wonderful velocity of the vibratory circuit which makes it so. Still, with all its perfection, it requires to be fed with the vibratory ether to make it an independent motor. . . ." [More Science]
"To move suddenly a square inch of air at the velocity of his vibratory circuit, on full line of graduation and at a vibration only of 2,750,000 per second, would require a force at least of twenty-five times that of gunpowder, and at 21,000 lbs. per sq. inch it would be 525,000 lbs. per square inch. The finer the substance the greater the power and velocity under such vibrations." [JOHN ERNST WORRELL KEELY]
02 - Angle of Vibratory Circuit
Bell Telephone patent
Figure 15.02 - Keelys Hydro-Pneumatic-Pulsating-Vacuo Engine operated with etheric vapor
Rhythmic Balanced Exchange
The Operation of the Vibratory Circuit