Hydrogen and oxygen, the components of water are two of the most reactive elements on Earth. Electrolysis, the process of extracting them from water as gas, has been known to science for nearly 200 years. This knowledge has enabled us to develop fuels. Some of which are used to propel manned rockets into space. Though powerful, these chemical fuels don’t hold a candle to the energy released of a nuclear reaction. The fire of this miracle was at the heart of what Pons and Fleishman offered to the world, with their ground breaking cold fusion process.
Tag: Nikola Tesla
You’d think you’d know his name. Every time you turn on a light, or turn on your radio, his contributions are as far reaching as those as Albert Einstein, Isaac Newton, or even his nemesis, Tom Edison. This mysterious, tall, dark Serbian, invented alternating current, wireless communication, the modern electric motor, basic laser and radar technology, x-rays, neon, robotics, remote control, and cellular technology, and even star wars tactical warfare. All over a hundred years ago.
Nikola Tesla is regarded as the founding father of free energy. His astounding developments in the generation of alternating electrical current are still being used today. His most notorious project involved the transmission of wireless electricity into the atmosphere which allowed for unlimited power to be freely accessed by everyone. When his financial backer J.P. Morgan realized that this power system could not be metered, all funding was immediately withdrawn. Tesla’s electrical broadcast towers were dismantled, and threw Morgan’s many close connections with the media and government, Tesla’s career was destroyed.
…a mystery surrounds Tesla. His contributions, which were great in many, have descended into obscurity. Why? Nikola Tesla was a humanitarian, a US patriot, and yes an unbridled genius. Though he has often been personified as the quintessential mad scientist. Perhaps his only real misdeed was being born ahead of his time.
With over 200 patents to his name, Tesla was well on his way to transmitting electric power without wires, when he ran into trouble with J.P. Morgan, a financial interest, in 1901. His ambitious Wardenclyffe project to magnify and transmit power to ships at sea and eventually to provide free electricity for the whole world was scuttled by Morgan leaving Tesla penniless and disillusioned.”
There is nothing startling about a machine that can extract the hydrogen from water. What is highly unusual is that it should do so with ordinary tap water. The conventional method is called electrolysis. Meyers has turned that process on it’s head. And, like electrolysis, his device doesn’t use up large amounts of electric current. Nor does it produce an enormous amount of waste heat.
…but even in its current incarnation it’s the largest ionospheric heater in the world. Capable of heating a 1000 square kilometer area of the ionosphere to over 50,000 degrees. It’s also a phased array. Which means it’s steerable and it can point where it wants to point. You can make those waves go where you want. What they have found is that by sending radio frequency energy up and focusing it, as they do with these kinds of instruments, it causes a heating effect. And, that heating literally lifts the ionosphere within a 30 mile diameter area therein changing localized pressure systems or perhaps the route of jet streams. The idea of moving a jet stream is a phenomenal event in terms of man being able to do this. The problem is we cannot model the system adequately. Longterm consequences of atmospheric heating are unknown. Changing weather in one place can have a devastating downstream effect. And H.A.A.R.P. has already been accused of modifying the weather.
the way I ended up getting involved in the H.A.A.R.P. story was reading an obscure journal article in an Australian publication called Nexus talking about H.A.A.R.P. and it mentioned the first 3 patents from Bernard Eastlund. What I did then is go to the library, pull those patents, review those patents, and they reference and couple of New York Times articles. One from 1915 and one from 1940. What struck me as I read those was….you know ..who was doing this kind of work in 1915 and 1940 and the first thing that jumped to mind is it’s gotta’ be Tesla. And when in fact I pulled those original patents it talked about a new weapons system with huge potentials. Potentials that would in fact would even melt electric circuits on airplanes many miles away, and this was early just after the turn of the century and moving into the beginnings of World War II.