|Subject: RE: Words of support
and questions regarding MEG patent application process
Date: Wed, 7 Nov 2001 16:43:25 -0600
filed the patent with a great deal of direct citations to hard
literature references. In
other words, the patent office cannot ignore what has already been
proven in physics, and recognized -- such as the Aharonov-Bohm Effect.
We also clearly moved our application under the thermodynamics
of open systems far from equilibrium, as I recall.
But mostly one just has to have savvy attorneys who know the
ins and outs of the Patent Office.
yes, we do anticipate a "major battle" with oil and
electrical power industries eventually; not so much from the
conspiracy viewpoint, but because of the prevailing scientific and
industry mindset that has been locked in now for more than a century.
The scientific mindset is the problem.
Almost everyone in all the industry and in the universities is
just absolutely convinced that it is impossible to have a functioning
COP>1.0 EM circuit, even though COP>1.0 EM effects already exist
in the hard literature (such as the Bohren experiment).
cold fusion pioneers got a really raw deal, which was in my opinion a
conspiracy by at least some of the dogmatists in the organized
scientific community. Big
Nuclear Science, e.g., is a very powerful thing.
Has been for some time. Yet
in spite of them, the world is turning away from nuclear power.
Also, nuclear power plants are highly vulnerable to some of the
superweapons that have been developed and deployed in several nations,
particularly longitudinal EM wave interferometers.
Nobody has yet figured out how to properly solve the nuclear
wastes problem. Some even
want to bury it in fictitious "stable mud flats" on the
bottom of the ocean, for goodness sakes!
I come from Louisiana, and I have never seen a "stable mud
flat" in my life. Last
thing we would want to do would be to put that stuff in the ocean.
On the other hand, if they would look into the mechanisms of
cold fusion, where one can obtain transmutations at low spatial energy
(but at high temporal energy), processes to process and neutralize the
nuclear wastes could be had. But
that is not likely to occur.
cold fusion scientists are continuing, and the experimental successes
continue. Sooner or later
the scientific community will lose that battle, or be branded forever
as totally dogmatic. With
some 600 or more successful experiments now performed and reported, by
many scientists in multiple labs in multiple countries, any fool can
see that there is an area here that is real, but just does not come
under the purview of the standard nuclear reactions models.
In that case, when the experiments continue to refute the
models, scientific method requires that the models be changed or new
models found. Not doing
so, but defending the inaccurate models "to the death", is
the mark of dogma and not science.
The scientific community has a long history of just such dogma,
and fury against anything upsetting the status quo very much.
the way, President Bush and Dick Cheney are not to blame for the
energy crisis. Nor are
they to be blamed for advocating that we simply get more of what we
are short of now, in the energy field.
According to the scientific advice they receive from the U.S.
scientific community, that is the only way the energy problem can be
solved. The real
blame must lie with the leaders of the scientific community,
specifically with the National Academy of Sciences and the National
Science Foundation, which in my opinion have no ongoing programs that
are innovative to speak of, in the energy field.
E.g., to my knowledge they do not and will not fund a single
program examining the extraction of EM energy from the vacuum.
And that's more than 40 years after Lee and Yang were awarded
the Nobel Prize for, among other things, showing the broken symmetry
of opposite charges such as the common dipole.
By the very definition of broken symmetry, that dipole -- once
made -- will steadily absorb virtual photon energy from the vacuum,
transduce it, and pour it out as real, usable EM energy.
Every charge and dipole in the universe steadily pours out
observable energy, unceasingly, and unless we wish to totally abandon
the conservation of energy law, the "input" energy must be
there, and it must be in nonobservable form since it is not observed
This input of virtual energy and output of observable energy,
by a dipole, has been proven for more than 40 years
in particle physics, and it hasn't even been incorporated into
electrical engineering and particularly into electrical power
engineering. In short, it
appears that the NAS and NSF do not even know what really powers a
dipolar electrical circuit, once one accounts for what the dipolarity
itself must do. Understand,
I do not have to "reprove" what Lee and Yang were already
awarded a Nobel Prize for, and Wu et al. proved experimentally in
1957. It would be nice if
the NAS and NSF gave some evidence of being aware of the dramatic
implications of the broken symmetry of a dipole, with respect to what
powers electrical power systems.
They haven't. But
then neither do the universities nor the National Laboratories.
not familiar with Dr. Kaku's work, and cannot comment on it.
I do have personal sympathy for n-dimensional physics, because
(in my view) a dimension is just a special kind of fundamental
variable and therefore another "degree of freedom".
Obviously, the more degrees of freedom one's model possesses,
the more complex and sophisticated the phenomena that it can describe
(and that one can recognize through use of that model as one's
"glasses" through which one looks).
to the guitar: In the
late 40s and early 50s I was a country music singer and guitarist
(guitar picker would be a more appropriate name).
Was on the Louisiana Hayride for several years, cut several
records, played on quite a few record sessions of other fellows, and
wrote quite a few songs, some of which were recorded (one by Jim
Reeves, one by Red Sovine, one by Johnny Horton, etc.).
Entered the Army in 1954, and that was the end of that.
Jim, Red, and Johnny got killed in accidents over the years,
and only a few of the old-timers back there on the Hayride at that
time are still going (such as Billy Walker).
Bill Carlyle still makes the "old dogs" show once in
awhile. But most of the
rest have just faded away or died.
These days I still have the old guitar, but I'm afraid I hardly
can find the front end from the rear end anymore.
For those who know guitars, I mostly played a 1950 model Gibson
L-5, one of the last of the guitars made from wood cured 20 years
under glass. Still have
it, and gave it to my wife. The
thing is considered a collector's item these days, I guess.
that was a long time ago, and lots of water has run under the bridge
since then. One thing I
learned over the years was that we can never go back and step in the
same river twice. It's a
different river, because the old water has flowed away and new water
has replaced it. Going
back to Cheniere, Louisiana where I was born, is a funny thing. Changed
so much one hardly recognizes it.
Most of the people I knew there then, are long since dead.
There are streets and subdivisions now, and there are familiar
names on many of them as I knew the family for which the street was
named. No one remembers
them anymore; that day is gone. Places
where I used to roam free in the woods and swamps have been drained,
roads put in, streets and subdivisions, etc.
The house where I lived was knocked out by the new interstate,
and there's a big four-leaf clover intersection there now.
So one has nearly become the "last of the Mohicans",
so to speak, in a funny kind of way.
the way things change and hopefully progress.
The old move on out of the way, and the new move in and pick up
the baton and run with it, hopefully with vigor and with success.
good luck in your studies. Hopefully
the young fellows today can pick up the various batons and take them
lots farther and better than we old dogs did.
Wed, 07 Nov 2001 15:37:39 -0500