Hi everyone! I was thinking..then I decided to post this thought to ask your opinion about that. We have this capacitor made by different layers, starting from the top we have: electrode, dielectric material (let's assume 10um thick, permittivity k=600), conductive layer (good liquid conductor, 2um thick, conductivity sigma=1000-10000uS/cm), dielectric material (again 10um thick, permittivity k=600), electrode. Now we apply an electric field to the electrodes of the capacitor. The conductive layer in the center will not allow the field to pass through it (electric field into the conductive layer keeps being zero). Question: let's apply now another electric field across the conductive layer, orthogonal to the other one (10-100 times higher), is it possible then to assume that the generated current is "disturbing" the electrons in such a way to alter the shielding effect? Thank you very much for your contribution!