Re: Thanx for the explanation
- Dear Frank, One of the other members of this list has just recently
suggested to me that he has found the best explanation of Tesla's wireless
energy system in a reprint of several of Hugo Gernsback's "Electrical
Experimenter" magazines entitled, as I recall, "Strange Stories from the
Electrical Experimenter - 1917 - 1919" available from Lindsay Publications
for $6.95. I am sending off for a copy. I believe their e-mail address
is: lindsay@... I got this post from them on how to order:
>You can order one of four ways:
1 You can mail a check, money order, Master Card number, or Visa number to
the following address Lindsay Publications PO Box 538 Bradley IL 60915.
2 You can fax in an order to (815)935-5477.
3 You can call in an order to (815)935-5353 during normal business hours.
4.You can email your charge card number to us. (this method is not as
secure as the other three.).
You can request a catalog be sent with your order that contains a price
Frank A. Jur wrote:
> From: "Frank A. Jur" <" jur"@...>
> Thanx Wallace for the explanation. I guess I'll have to dig out my old
> dusty transmission line theory books again to review the theory and
> The trouble I see is that lightning as a natural phenomenon is not
> concentrated at node points spatially on the earth. There are lightning
> regions, but there is no consistancy in perioodicity nor spatial
> location. (Of course lightning was not my strong suit, and I may be
> wrong on the spatial distribution of it.)
> Now Tesla was big on resonant frequencies. I guess he even predicted
> that a series of well placed and timed explosive charges around the
> world would actually split the earth apart. To come up with a closed
> form mathematical solution to that even making simplifying assumptions
> as to the uniformity of the earth's composition would be a bear.
> To accomplish his "free energy" idea then would require generators
> placed at appropriate node points and receiving their power from
> somewhere, and the whole network being appropriately synchronized to set
> up the appropriate standing waves and accomplish what he had in mind.
> Certainly there is enough energy being generated from even just
> lightning alone around the world to supply all the power needs of the
> earth, but to channel it in this fashion would be a tremendous
> engineering challange.
> The more I dig into this guy, the more I appreciate his genius. His
> legacy goes far beyond the practical inventions he left behind, and
> which, incidently, made Westinghouse into a great electrical company
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