How to Wind Toroidal Mobius Coils

First - Make yourself a "mobius Cable" to wind the coil from. While you can wind a mobius coil from single strands of wire, it certainly seems to be a lot more potent when you use a cable made in the manner described here to wind the coil from. Take a length of wire, and double it back on itself twice as shown to the right. Pull a little slack out at the ends of the wire, this will be the leads of the coil when it is finished. You should leave yourself at least 2" for leads, and it is a good idea to give yourself 6" or so, you can always trim the leads to the required length when the coil is finished. It is much easier to use a drill to twist the wires than doing it by hand. After experimenting with both CW and CCW coils, we have discovered that either will work. For many, a CCW coil is more comfortable. Not shown in the picture above is how to fit the cable end into the drill. Before inserting the cable end into the drill to twist it, fold the leads back so that they point towards the end of the cable opposite the end with the leads. Then wrap a few turns of electrical tape around the wires to protect them from the drill. Use about 5 or 6 turns of electrical tape. This provides a cushion so that when you tighten the drill chuck on the wires, it will not scrape off the insulation. While working with the coil, be careful not to scrape the insulation off the wires, or the coil will short out and not work.

  1. Starting with the end of the cable which does not have the leads, make a circle in the clockwise direction about the size you want your finished coil to be. You can wind the coil around a core (xtal for your SP) or you can wind the coil by itself if you are using stiffer wire.

  2. When you complete the first wrap, feed the wire through the center of the circle so it wraps around itself in the clockwise direction as shown. Use a little glue (hot melt or silicone preferable) to hold the wire in place where it crosses over itself.
  3. Continue winding the wire around the circle again.
  4. Go around the circle about one third of the way, and wrap the cable around itself again, just like in step 3. Go around the circle another third of the way, and do the same thing again. You should have 3 wraps around the cable for each time you go around the circle.
  5. Continue this way, repeating step 4, until you have used up all of the cable. As shown to the right, stay on the same side of the previous wrap with each new revolution. The 'knots' will run together.

When you are finished, use a little glue to hold the end of the cable in place. The coil should look like this when you are finished.

Just keep wrapping the cable around itself (clockwise) as you go around the circle. With a little practice, you will find that the windings form a pattern, and if you make a mistake it will be obvious as it does not fit the pattern. This coil tends to hold its shape better than the single knot style, and I generally just wind it by itself, not on a core. You should measure the diameter of the object you wish to place in the coil as a core when it is finished, and start with a circle a little larger than the diameter of the intended core.

We recommend using a Quartz, 'Moquis Marble', or Kyanite core for mobius coils, because scalar energy can sometimes be biologically disruptive when in 'raw' states. This information is primarily intended for those who wish to use mobius coils as a means of exciting Quartz crystals or Orgone Matrix Material, and you are responsible for your own safety. By making this coil you agree not to hold me responsible for any damages your experiments may cause to persons or property. Mobius coils generate scalar waves. Scalar waves can interfere with and/or damage electronics when high voltage is put through them. For the purposes of Orgone research, low voltages are sufficient to drive mobius coils.

Some other designs:

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