On Mar 16, 7:16 am, "Douglas Eagleson" <[Only registered users see links. ]>
So, no "induction transfer". Perfectly normal microwaves.
Everything you write convinces me you have no grasp of the
principles underlying the things you talk about.
Example; your suggested device contains some metal to absorb
microwaves and convert them to heat. What size and shape should it be
to maximize both the absorption and conversion? Free hint; not a
On Mar 16, 7:09 am, "Nomen Lapetos" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote:
I'm sure you realize that doesn't help, but I'll spell it out for
Eagleson; to attain induction transfer from a magnetron one must place
a resonant absorbing structure _within the near field_ of the
magnetron's output antenna. The surgery you describe wouldn't, um, cut
On Mar 17, 6:15 am, Bob Kolker <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote:
Wrong. His tower was destroyed against his wishes. That's clear from
It was "discovered" around 1950 that the atmosphere is indeed a
resonant cavity (due to lightning) just as Tesla predicted. Not only
did Tesla know this long before, but he was trying to build a tower to
utilize this "Schumann cavity" in 1901.
Wrong again. Teslas' Deathray was a particle weapon. It accelerated
charged particles at near lightspeed.
On Mar 17, 8:06 am, "Benj" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote:
Tesla was an unparalleled genius who invented the 20th century. He had
over 700 patents. But as is usually the case in Science, those who do
not promote themselves actively in the media and in the social-
political Academic circles, usually have their work plagiarized or
miscredited. Tesla was one of those. He fought back in some instances
- the courts ruled that he Marconi stole his patents and that Tesla
invented the radio.
He was a critic of theory of Relativity (usually credited to
Einstein), so his name essentially vanished from public education on
physics. The government on the other hand seemed to like him quite a
bit. They've still got his possessions locked up in some vault
It won't work at great ranges and is easy to deflect. That is why we
don't have rayguns. Ground a charged particle beam and render it harmless.
The only successful charged particle death ray hurler is the sun. We
have nothing that energetic near the surface of the earth. And most of
its damage is diflected by a magnetic field. As for lightning, a Faraday
cage will handle that very nicely.
Tesla had some useful inventions (AC generators and motors and radio
broadcasting), but mostly he was a crackpot.
Einstein got the idea of using Riemanian Geometry first. Hilbert did the
job in the slickest manner by using Lagrangians. If not for Einstein,
Hilbert would not have been proded to develop the field equations as he