An ECCD is a passive device that sends electrical currents to the electrical Earth on a regular basis. It protects the protected region from lightning strikes, derivative electric current pulses, and radio-frequency disturbances. The goal of this work is to provide a rough physical approximation of an ECCD’s operation, as well as improved benefits. The static electric field and the evanescent and resonant electrical radiofrequency field in the nearby exterior adjoining to dielectric-metal zone of the ECCD are responsible for the ECCD’s operation. The energy absorption is only justified in the proposed model when a super absorption process is considered, as well as how a chain of resonant quantum events acts as a temporal switch. The quantum model is backed by an examination of the many resonant processes inferred from an exhaustive radio-frequency simulation performed on ECC, and the empirical fundamental practical applications are validated by long-term statistical testing conducted in seven different real stations. These most recent empirical findings are based on real METEORAGE environmental services data as well as fresh experimental assessments conducted in real-world circumstances. Finally, a more comprehensive quantum analysis is presented, indicating that the ECCD can be viewed as an RF quantum temporal switch and a controlled level sump of surplus electric charges at times.
Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain.
Dinnteco International, Andorra.
María A. Sáenz-Nuño
ICAI-IIT, Universidad Pontificia Comillas de Madrid, Spain.
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