Measuring and manipulating the sublimation of a liquid through the thermal gradient of an electromagnetic field is an essential step in many mechanical systems.
In the past, the main method of this kind of sublimating has been through mechanical induction, using a capacitor or other electric source.
However, in the past two decades, new technologies have been invented, and a new generation of microelectromechanical devices has been created.
The first of these is the Sublimated Energy Storage (SET) Device, and it can be used to sublimate liquid, air, or gas molecules in a very simple way.
Here, the Sublating Energy Storage Device is shown on the left.
The first version of this device was a capacitor, which has a very low energy density, but when placed in a liquid, it can generate a magnetic field which will cause a thermal gradient, which in turn, will cause sublimations of the liquid.
This is achieved by placing the device over the capacitor, and when it becomes heated, the capacitor will produce a sublimated energy, which is then converted into heat.
A simple and straightforward method of sublating liquids has been used for decades to reduce the energy density of air and reduce its thermal gradient.
But there is a problem, in that if you use this method for large amounts of water, then you can only get a fraction of the energy of the original water, and if you don’t keep this ratio of water to energy constant, then the energy you get will be lower than the energy that would have been lost in the process.
In the case of a hydrocarbon such as crude oil, the energy loss can be more than twice the energy gained from the same process.
The new technology has been developed by researchers from MIT and other institutions.
To demonstrate the concept, the researchers set up a prototype in a metal tank, and let the gas in the tank evaporate into a liquid.
Then, they placed a small sublimator in the metal tank to sublimate the gas, and observe that the sublated gas produced an electric field which was then transmitted to the detector.
They then used the electric field to detect the amount of submersion of the gas.
Using this method, the team was able to measure the energy transfer of the submixed gas into the liquid and found that the energy lost was approximately twice the amount that was gained.
Now, the method can be scaled up to large volumes of liquid and air.
With the invention of this technology, this is an important step in the development of submersible vehicles.
We will continue to monitor this device, and will follow developments in this technology in the future.