Here is Sir Eric Dollard's recipe for composing electricity from its constituent ingredients of magnetism and electrostatics over time. By immersing a magnetic field, from a permanent magnet or an electromagnet, in an electrostatic field and by varying this electrostatic field over time, new electricity can be synthesized that wasn't there beforehand. This is what 'free energy' is all about. Conversely it is possible to do the opposite: decompose preexisting electricity by returning it to its simpler components of magnetism and electrostatics. This latter condition transcends mere thermodynamic losses and conversions and is an addition to it.
Links referred to in the YouTube video, above...
What is an analog computer, Eric?
Using inductors of 10mH
And capacitors of 47nF
Eric demonstrates the following...
Current does not maintain itself down the length of a TEM or an LMD...
Violation of speed limit of light...
I replicate his results in this circuit simulation...
CMF files are simulated in...
...with Java installed in the computer...
But for anyone who wants the complicated stuff, see pg. 9 and continuing of...
"...the smaller the space (the more counterspace) the more Dielectricity that can be stored..." - from pg. 14, ¶ 4.
Since space is the inverse relation to counterspace, the more the space the less the counterspace and vice versa.
The less the counterspace, the less is the transit time for a longitudinal wave passing through both despite the increase of space.
Space and counterspace are directly proportional for the inductance of a coil (resistors, such as lamps, notwithstanding). This has the effect of increasing resistance and dissipation (as heat) for the transverse wave within a coil whose wire has been lengthened.
Space and counterspace are inversely proportional for the dielectric of a capacitor. This has the effect of decreasing transit time in counterspace and accelerating the rate of motion in space of a longitudinal wave when the span across the dielectric is increased.
Eric says it best...