Example: He says "I turn the battery off". No, he doesn't. He sets the battery voltage to 0 V, but the battery still is in the circuit. A simulation battery has zero equivalent resistance, so current from the other batteries flows through it with no affect. A real battery does not behave this way. And of course, if he disconnected the battery (ad in cut the traces), the result would be completely different.
Good point, I forgot about that, but usually leaving the 0 powerline in circuit connection is usually worse for a machine, bad uncounted for conductions-wise, disconnecting it causes even more trojan successes than leaving it in, but yes u r correct, I forgot to reconnect the ends in the prac demo. But to be honest it really probably wouldnt have made a difference, no effect... it was, that thing I said where it was a tiny bit louder only happened once, every other time pretty much nil response.
(so that ended up a bad thing to say)
So, there was really no amplification, not yet, but it seemed to still behave correctly (the same as simulation), I just haven't done it quite right yet... I'm going to try another go at it with different resistances and see if I can balance this thing above what it starts at, the mechanism is there, it is opening up new pathways to new power sources via resistor shorting, I still think it can work, ill be doing another lot of work tomorrow on it.