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Standard Inventive Solutions

System of 76 Standard Inventive Solutions (divided into 5 classes)

1.1. Synthesis of Substance-Field Models (SFM)
1.1.1. Building a complete Substance-Field models
1.1.2. Building a Substance-Field Model by introducing Internal Additives
1.1.3. Building a Substance-Field Model by using External Additives
1.1.4. Using Substance Resources from the Environment
1.1.5. Modification or Decomposition of the Environment
1.1.6. Optimal Operation
1.1.7. Maximum Operation
1.1.8. Selective Maximum Operation

1.2. Decomposition of SFM and Elimination of Harmful Effects:
1.2.1. Eliminating Harmful Effects by Introducing a New Substance
1.2.2. Eliminating Harmful Effects by Using System Resources
1.2.3. “Absorption” of a Harmful Actions
1.2.4. Neutralization of a Harmful Action by Introducing a Second Field
1.2.5. ‘Switching Off’ Magnetic Fields and Demagnetization

2.1. Transition to complex Substance-Field Models
2.1.1. Chain Substance-Field Model
2.1.2. Building a Double Substance-Field Model

2.2. Enhancement of Substance-Field Models:
2.2.1. Applying more Controllable Fields
2.2.2. Fragmentation of Substances
2.2.3. Changing to Capillary and Porous Substances
2.2.4. Dynamism of Substance-Field-Models
2.2.5. Structuring Fields
2.2.6. Structuring Substances

2.3. Co-ordination of the System’s Rhythms:
2.3.1. Matching the Rhythms of Field and one of the Substances
2.3.2. Matching the Field Rhythms in complex Su-Field models
2.3.3. Matching Incompatible or Previously Independent Actions

2.4. Performance Increase using Electromagnetism
2.4.1. Applying ferromagnetic Substances and Magnetic Fields
2.4.2. Applying ferromagnetic Particles
2.4.3. Using Magnetic Fluids
2.4.4. Applying Capillary and Porous Substances in Ferro-Su-Field Models
2.4.5. Complex ferromagnetic Substance-Field Models
2.4.6. Ferromagnetic Substance-Field Models with the Environment
2.4.7. Applying Additional Fields, Physical Effects and Phenomena
2.4.8. Dynamism of Ferromagnetic Substance-Field Models
2.4.9. Structuring of ferromagnetic SF-Models
2.4.10. Matching Rhythms in Ferromagnetic-Su-Field model
2.4.11. Electrical Substance-Field Models
2.4.12. Using Electro-Rheological Liquids

3.1. Transition to Bi- and Poly-Systems:
3.1.1. Creating Bi- and Poly-Systems
3.1.2. Intensification of Interactions in Bi- and Poly-Systems
3.1.3. Increasing the Difference between Elements
3.1.4. Simplification of Bi- and Poly-Systems
3.1.5 Distribution of Opposite Properties

3.2. Transition from the Macro- to the Micro Level:
3.2.1. Transition from the Macro- to the Micro-Level

4.1. Indirect Methods:
4.1.1. Avoid Measuring or Detecting by Modifying the System
4.1.2. Using Copies
4.1.3. Replacement of Measurement through Two Consecutive Detections

4.2. Synthesis of the Measuring Substance-Field Models (SFM):
4.2.1. Building a Measuring Substance-Field Model
4.2.2. Building of a Complex Measuring Substance-Field Model
4.2.3 Complex Measuring Su-Field model with the Environment
4.2.4 Utilization of Resources in the Environment

4.3. Enhancing the Measuring SFM:
4.3.1. Applying Physical Effects and Phenomena
4.3.2. Applying System Resonance
4.3.3. Applying Resonance of the System Environment

4.4. Electromagnetic Measuring SFM:
4.4.1. Ferromagnetic Measuring Su-Field models
4.4.2. Measuring Su-Field models with ferromagnetic Particles
4.4.3. Complex ferromagnetic Measuring Su-Field models
4.4.4. Measuring ferromagnetic Su-Field models with the Environment
4.4.5. Applying Physical Effects and Phenomena in ferromagnetic measuring
Su-Field models

4.5. Directions of Evolution of Measuring Systems:
4.5.1. Transition to Bi-and Poly-Systems
4.5.2. Differentiation of the Measuring Function

5.1. Introducing Substances:
5.1.1. Indirect Methods
5.1.2. Splitting a Substance
5.1.3. Self-Elimination of Substances
5.1.4. Introducing Substances in Large Amounts

5.2. Introducing Fields:
5.2.1. Multiple Use of Available Fields
5.2.2. Introducing Available Fields from the Environment
5.2.3. Utilizing Field Generating Substances

5.3. Phase Transitions:
5.3.1. Changing Aggregate State
5.3.2. Reversible Phase Transitions
5.3.3. Utilizing Accompanying Phenomena a Phase Transition
5.3.4. Dual-Phase Systems
5.3.5. Interaction of the Phases

5.4. Characteristics of Using Physical Effects and Phenomena:
5.4.1. Self-controlled Transitions
5.4.2. Amplifying the Output Field

5.5. Generating of Substance Particles:
5.5.1. Obtaining Substance Particles by Decomposition
5.5.2. Obtaining Substance Particles by Synthesis
5.5.3 Recommendation for Generating of Substance Particles

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Altshuller’s Matrix

Inventive Principles indicated by the matrix were statistically most often chosen by inventors in thousands of previously developed solutions to similar problems.

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