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Re: Tesla's World Electrical System (was Field Mill Voltmeter
Original poster: "by way of Terry Fritz <twftesla-at-uswest-dot-net>" <Mddeming-at-aol-dot-com>
In a message dated 5/4/01 7:33:49 PM Eastern Daylight Time, tesla-at-pupman-dot-com
> Original poster: "Richard Wayne Wall by way of Terry Fritz <
> twftesla-at-uswest-dot-net>" <rwall-at-ix-dot-netcom-dot-com>
> Bill Wysock and list,
> Bill the problem you point out is that most people want to analyze Teslas
> longitudinal transmission systems in terms of orthodox transverse EM
> transmission theory. This absolutely cannot be done.
The language and
don't permit it.
Quite true, physics does not permit it.
This presents a huge barrier in their comprehension of what's
> really going on with Teslas longitudinal transmission. Through no fault of
> their own, they have been educationally denied the existence of transverse
> wave theory. However, the "most learned" should be faulted for not keeping
> open mind and out of hand dismissing the work and ideas of others. The
> of physics is riddled with the corpses of these die hard nay longitudinal.
> For those who demand proof of longitudinal transmission perhaps the
> link will interest you. It is a US patent for a hyper-light-speed antenna
> utilizing longitudinal propagation in another spatial dimension. Hint:
> Aether. (gasp!)
Nice try. Many people on the list probably don't realize that a patent can be
obtained for a device that never worked, or that a patent can be issued for a
device that has never existed outside of the mind of the inventor. The only
time the inventor is in trouble is when someone else invents a similar device
and claims that theirs works and the original doesn't. This, of course
doesn't prove it's not real, only that it doesn't have to be real to be
> So, here is a modern example of Teslas longitudinal transmission/reception
> embodied in real hardware. The concepts while a little foreign are not that
> complicated and the antennas should be relatively easy to construct. So,
> to get cracking. Eh, Malcolm?
Unfortunately, there is no proof that working hardware is real. If one or two
were to be built, the hardware necessary to verify trans-light speeds would
be costly enough that few could take up the challenge. (Building it would, of
course not seter the faithful.)