Now Online: Chapter 20

Wow, are there really 20 installments of this story already in the can?  I guess so, since today I’m offering up "Chapter 20:  Tapping Cosmic Energy" which examines Townsend Brown’s first patent, which was issued in Great Britain in 1928.  The grant of the patent caused yet another flurry of local press interest in Zanesville’s resident Einstein, and by following along with one article that appeared early in 1929, we can can get a much better sense of what exactly Townsend Brown had discovered, what inventions his discovery had produced, and the lines of further investigation that continued to occupy his attention.

Don’t worry, Victoria, we’ll be getting back to Morgan soon enough…

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2 Responses to Now Online: Chapter 20

  1. Diarmuid says:

    Good sumamry on chpt 20, I always find it amusing how quickly science is ready to dispel the concept of zero pt energy when all you have to do is look at the universe itself and particuarly the endless motion of our planet as it hurtles through space. By their definition this perpetual motion is impossible. Like Schauberger I to believe that we should look closer at mother nature for some of the basic fundamentals of how to design a perpetual device, i.e. a little bit of dielectirc (space), a little bit of electro magnetism and rotation of the dielectric itself.

  2. Thanks for that. Your point is the same that occurs to me. Hal Putoff makes the same point when he asks “why don’t electrons fall into the nucleus of an atom?” The particles are, after all, oppositely charged, they should attract each other. And lord knows, an electron must be dissipating an awful lot of energy flying (he hesitates to say “orbiting”) around the nucleus. Where does THAT energy come from, and, as Puthoff says, when all that energy is radiated, why doesn’t the electron implode into the nucleus? Gotta be something holding it up, just like something must keep the planets in their orbits while gravity keeps them falling toward the Sun. –PS

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