Subject: RE: Possible lab
funding for US lab Date: Mon, 21 Jan 2002 16:51:41 -0600
Dear Tim,
Will forward your
E-mail to Dr. Lee Kenny, who controls all MEG negotiations and schedules
and is CEO of our little company, Magnetic Energy Ltd. I'm just one of
the technical fellows. We are engaged in some pressing negotiations
with multiple groups at present, so don't know what Lee's schedule and
availability, etc. is. He will have to contact you with regards to
that. Will just have to see if he is interested in pursuing it etc.
Our greatest need at the immediate moment is about $50K worth of
laboratory equipment, for the special phenomenology and development
testing we are engaged in. We frankly just don't have as yet the $30K
scope and $10K power supply we need, etc.
We don't reveal the
specific foreign nation involved with us on the MEG project; there are
some very strange and powerful folks out there who really do not wish
any such "energy from the vacuum" project done. However, there are
already English texts in higher symmetry electrodynamics. E.g., see M.W.
Evans, "O(3) Electrodynamics," in
So far as I'm aware,
an individual cannot protect himself from strikes by EM and large scalar
EM weapons -- just as one cannot really protect oneself from an atomic
bomb strike on his head. The best "defense" is a capable offense by the
nation, which several Western nations do have, and a couple other
friendly nations have as well. Were there not credible deterrents
already deployed, we would long ago have been destroyed.
The U.S. is definitely
not ignoring these weapons, as shown by the SecDef's public statement
(quoted elsewhere on this website) in 1997.
The AIAS reference for
demonstrating the theory of scalar interferometry is M.W. Evans et al.,
"On Whittaker's Representation of the Electromagnetic Entity in Vacuo,
Part V: The Production of Transverse Fields and Energy by Scalar
Interferometry,"
The greatest help with
the Priore extension effort would of course be funding to get on with
it (and I can personally sympathize with that, because my own funds are
quite limited). Since I can only work about half-schedule now because of
medical reasons, one finds that one simply cannot get done what should
be done. Mr. Tony Craddock, who kindly prepares this website, is
handling our Priore extension project and the search for funding. There
is a massive briefing of some 119 slides on the Cheniere.org website,
regarding that methodology and its promise. I would envision a
multi-staged funding process: (1) first assemble a proper team of
scientists with the necessary different disciplines, and prepare a
thorough and rigorous exposition of the proposed work in all its
aspects, the necessary theory, the medical research support, etc. Some
laboratory work would also be advisable, to build up at least a small
and rough prototype to show how the process would be handled in terms of
potential equipment embodiment. (2) Based on this study (which would
require about a year, I think), then a detailed project can be laid out
quite thoroughly, with schedules, funding and staffing requirements,
animal testing requirements, etc. Major funding would be needed for
launching and doing the research to actually accomplish the project.
Something like that is what is needed. I've done the best I can, as one
person, and have broken the fundamental mechanism and dramatically
extended it. Now my "limited overview" needs real depth and teeth to be
added, by a highly qualified multidisciplinary team (no single scientist
has all the required disciplines!).
And thanks for the
kind words, they are much appreciated.
Best wishes,
Tom Bearden, Ph.D.
Modern Nonlinear Optics, Second Edition Edited by M. W. Evans Wiley, New York, 2001 (3-volumes)
List of Papers
Ryszard Tanas, "Quantum Noise in Nonlinear Optical Phenomena," p. 1-77.
Zgigniew Ficek, "Quantum Interference in Atomic and Molecular Systems," p. 79-154.
Adam Miranowicz, Wieslaw Leonski, and Nobuyuki Imoto, "Quantum-Optical States in Finite-Dimensional Hilbert Space. I. General Formalism," p. 155-193.
Wieslaw Leonski, and Adam Miranowicz,, "Quantum-Optical States in Finite-Dimensional Hilbert Space. II. State Generation," p. 195-213.
Zbigniew Ficek and Ryszard Tanas, "Correlated Superposition States in Two-Atom Systems," p. 215-266.
Tadeusz Bancewicz, Yves Le Duff, and Jean-Luc Godet, "Multipolar Polarizabilities from Interaction-Induced Raman Scattering," p. 267-307.
V. V. Dodonov, "Nonstationary Casimir Effect and Analytical Solutions for Quantum Fields in Cavities with Moving Boundaries," p. 309-394.
Alexander S. Shumovsky, "Quantum Multipole Radiation," p. 395-490.
Jiri Bajer, Miloslav Dusek, Jaromir Fiurasek, Zdenek Hradil, Antonin Luks, Vlasta Perinova, Jaroslav Rehacek, Jan Perina, Ondrej Haderka, Martin Hendrych, Jan Perina, Jr., Nobuyuki Imoto, Masato Koashi, and Adam Miranowicz, "Nonlinear Phenomena in Quantum Optics," p. 491-601.
David L. Andrews and Philip Allcock, "A Quantum Electrodynamical Foundation for Molecular Photonics," p. 603-675.
Mendel Sachs, "Symmetry in Electrodynamics: From Special to General Relativity, Macro to Quantum Domains," p. 677-706.
B. Lehnert, "Optical Effects of an Extended Electromagnetic Theory," p. 1-77.
M. W. Evans, "O(3) Electrodynamics," p. 79-267.
R. Z. Zhdanov and V. I. Lahno, "Symmetry and Exact Solutions of the Maxwell and SU(2) Yang-Mills Equations," p. 269-351.
P. Szlachetka and K. Grygiel, "Chaos in Optical Systems," p. 353-427.
Boguslaw Broda, "Non-Abelian Stokes Theorem," p. 429-468.
M. W. Evans, "The Link Between the Sachs and O(3) Theories of Electrodynamics," p. 469-494.
M. W. Evans, "The Link Between the Topological Theory of Ranada and Trueba, The Sachs Theory, and O(3) Electrodynamics," p. 495- 499.
J. R. Croca, "Beyond Noncausal Quantum Physics," p. 501-556.
Patrick Cornille, "Electrodynamics and Topology," p. 557-611.
Carl E. Baum, "Quantum Electrodynamics: Potentials, Gauge Invariance, and Analogy to Classical Electrodynamics," p. 611-638.
Thomas E. Bearden, "Extracting and Using Electromagnetic Energy from the Active Vacuum," p. 639-698.
Thomas E. Bearden, "Energy from the Active Vacuum: The Motionless Electromagnetic Generator," p. 699-776.
M. W. Evans and S. Jeffers, "The Present Status of the Quantum Theory of Light," p. 1-196.
Antonio F. Ranada and Jose L. Trueba, "Topological Electromagnetism with Hidden Nonlinearity," p. 197-253.
Nils Abramson, "Ellipsoids in Holography and Relativity," p. 255-295.
D. F. Roscoe, "Astrophysics in the Dark: Mach's Principle Lights the Way," p. 297-333.
Hector A. Munera, "A Semiclassical Model of the Photon Based on Objective Reality and Containing Longitudinal Field Components," p. 335-385.
Pal R. Molnar and Milan Meszaros, "Significance of the Sagnac Effect: Beyond the Contemporary Physics," p. 387-401.
Lawrence B. Crowell, "Non-Abelian Electrodynamics: Progress and Problems," p. 403-467.
A. Khovanov, D. G. Luchinsky, R. Manella, and P. V. E. McClintock, "Fluctuational Escape and Related Phenomena in Nonlinear Optical Systems," p. 469-524.
Donald Reed, "Beltrami Vector Fields in Electrodynamics — a Reason for Reexamining the Structural Foundations of Classical Physics?," p. 525-569.
Sisir Roy, "Constancy of Velocity of Light and Stochastic Background," p. 571-621.
Harold L. Fox, "Energy for the Future: High-Density Charge Clusters," p. 623-653.
Petar K. Anastasovski and David B. Hamilton, "The Superluminal Theory and Effects," p. 655- 681.
Fabio Cardone and Roberto Mignani, "Superluminal Effects and Tachyon Theory," p. 683-698.
Terence W. Barrett, "Topological Approaches to Electromagnetism," p. 699-734. |