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From a paper "The Biefield-Brown Effect" by George Van Tassel, founder of the Integratron. Published in the Proceedings of the College of Universal Wisdom, 1950-1978.
In 1923 Dr. Biefield, professor of physics and astronomy at Dennison University, teamed up with Townsend Brown in basic efforts to understand and overcome gravity. At Dr. Biefield's suggestion a number of tests were performed to determine the electrical relation of gravity relative to electrically charged objects. Dr. Biefield was a former classmate of Einstein in Switzerland. The original tests conducted proved there was a tendency toward motion in a charged condenser suspended from a thread. This observed motion of a charged condenser has been labeled the Biefield-Brown Effect. Brown pointed out in 1923 that this tendency of a charged condenser to move might grow into a basically new method of propulsion.
In 1926 Townsend Brown described a "space car" using this new principle. By 1928 he had built working models of a boat propelled in this manner. By 1938 Brown had shown how his condensers not only moved but had interesting effects on plants and animals. Townsend Brown made a condenser shaped like a saucer that flew around a maypole long before flying saucers became a newspaper topic in 1947.
The saucers made by Brown had no propeller, no jets, no moving parts at all. They created a modification of the gravitational field around themselves, which is analogous to putting them on the incline of a "hill." They acted like a surfboard on a wave. The electro-gravitational saucer creates its own "hill," which is a local orientation of the field around it. Then it takes its own "hill" with it in any direction and a unlimited acceleration. There are not inertial forces as such inside the field. No thrust or centrifugal force results on the load or occupants with directional changes.
Brown's saucers required a highly charged leading edge, the positive polarity pole. Such a charged pole produces an electrical corona. This is visible in darkness. A full scale saucer will produce a corona visible for miles at night. The shape of a saucer follows the requirements of electro-static and gravitational considerations, not aerodynamic requirements. There is no heat barrier or skin friction as in aircraft rammed through the air by reaction propulsion methods. The material leading edge of the ship enters a vacuity created by the electrically charged area in front of it. For every known electromagnetic effect there is an analogous electrogravitational effect, but electrogravitational causes and effects differ from those of electromagnetic. The fields around a saucer can reach an intensity where they will bend light around them, and they will appear to disappear. Radar bounce off the body can also been screened off by the field at given frequencies, and it will disappear on the radar scope. Brown observed the following factors in his moving, charged condensers:
We observed that with vertical poles, a separation, or division of the fields can be affected with a "caduceus" coil winding. This creates one field pulling up and the other field pushing down.
We printed data on the conversion of linear energy into spin motion in the Proceedings of 1954.
Biefield-Brown effect demonstrates that a condenser suspended in a horizontal position, when charged with electricity, will move in the positive pole direction. Reverse the polarity and it will move in the opposite, direction, always moving toward the positive end.
Links to related sites:
€ SETI Institute
Excerpts from the "MWO Handbook", by Tom Brown, published by Borderland Sciences Research Foundation. MWO design by Bob Beck, 1963. Updated design available through Borderland Sciences.
Lakhovsky pointed out that all cells capable of reproduction contain in their nuclei "filaments" of highly conductive material surrounded by insulating media. This filament, which may be the RNA-DNA complex, is always in the form of a spiral or helix, in other words, a coil. Therefore, each will react as a tuned circuit if its resonant frequency can be approximated by an external oscillating coil.
Lakhovsky did not carry this to its conclusion; however, I postulate that by exciting the nuclei with electromagnetic energy a "charge" can be induced by the long established principle of electromagnetic induction. This demonstrably raises the energy level and perhaps the vitality of every call in the field simultaneously. Since each cell is an individual, and of slightly different physical dimensions, the exciting wavelengths must be multiple, and must span a broad frequency spectrum. Diathermy machines, limited to crystal-controlled single frequences in the 27.255 MC region, can do nothing but heat the tissue; and yet this approach, abandoned by Lakhovsky in the 1930s, can still be found in "modern" doctors offices!
The electromotive force (emf) produced by the MWO and induced in the cell nucleus, can raise the cell's metabolic rate by electrolysis, and perhaps jog the RNA-DNA "memory" and reproductive capabilities to their level at an earlier, younger age, thus the rejuvenation. Even more subtle changes might be postulated, such as a magnetic "progression" of effects as evidenced by heavy water in magnetic fields.
Perhaps, in cancer, the emf induced by the MWO raises the vitality and memory of marginal cells to normal reproduction levels. In the case of other diseases, perhaps cells given higher energy levels can more readily throw off affliction.
The MWO described here radiates a bandwith of radio frequency energy from the audio frequencies up beyond microwave frequencies. By actual measurement with standard field strength meters, this vast bandwidth of frequencies and harmonics can be shown. In fact, a bluish glow of "brush discharge" surrounds the antenna when operating. A fluorescent lamp held anywhere within several feet of the subject glows brilliantly. Within this multiple-wave range of frequencies, every cell in the body can find its ONE resonant frequency and absorb energy at its own natural wavelength.
Obviously the electrostatic energy cannot penetrate the body. This is known as the "skin effect". However, the electromagnetic component of the energy can and does permeate and will induce an emf in each cell. It is precisely this energy to which Lakhovsky attributes his almost miraculous "cures".
Called a madman by some, a genius by others, and an enigma by nearly everyone, Nikola Tesla was possibly the greatest inventor the world has ever known. He was, without doubt, a trail blazer who created astonishing, sometimes world-transforming, devices that often were virtually without theoretical precedent. It was Tesla who introduced us to the fundamentals of robotry, computers, and missile science and helped pave the way for such space-age technologies as satellites, microwaves, beam weapons, and nuclear fusion. Yet, Tesla still remains one of the least recognized scientific pioneers in history.
Certainly he was one of the strangest of scientists -- almost supernaturally gifted, erratic, flamboyant, and neurotic nearly to the point of madness. A dandy and popular man-about-town, he was admired by man as diverse as George Westinghouse and Mark Twain and adored by scores of society beauties. Yet his bewildering of compulsions and phobias extended from such mundane subject as food and clean linen to pearls and women's ears. He was fond of creating neighborhood-threatening electrical storms in his apartment laboratory and once nearly knocked down a tall building by attaching a mysterious "black box" to its side. (He claimed he could have destroyed the entire planet with a similar device.) And because he kept so few notes, to this day we can only guess at the details of many of the fantastic scientific projects that occupied his fevered intellect.
Adapted from "Man Out of Time" by Margaret Cheney
Nikola Tesla (1856-1943) was a Serbian-American inventor and researcher who discovered the rotating magnetic field, the basis of most alternating-current machinery. He was born in Yugoslavia and worked as a telephone engineer in Prague and Paris, where he conceived a new type of electric motor which had no commutator, as direct current (DC) motors have, but instead worked on the principle of a rotating magnetic field produced by polyphase alternating currents (AC). He produced a prototype, and finding no interest in Europe, emigrated to the United States in 1884. He worked briefly and unhappily with Thomas Edison, the champion of DC, then established his own lab and continued his prodigious output of inventions. He obtained patents on polyphase motors, dynamos, and transformers for a complete AC power system.
He formed an alliance with George Westinghouse, who bought polyphase patents for $1 million plus royalty. With Westinghouse, he engaged in a struggle against Edison to convince the public of the efficiency and safety of AC over DC. They succeeded in getting AC accepted as the electric power system worldwide. Also with Westinghouse, he lit the Chicago World's Fair, built the Niagara Falls hydro-power plant, and installed AC systems at Colorado silver mines and in other industries. By the turn of the century, he was lifted to celebrity status comparable to Edison's as the media promoted him along with the expanding electric power industry.
Experimenting independently in his Manhattan lab, he developed and patented electric devices based on the superior capabilities of high-potential, high-frequency currents: the tesla coil, the radio, high-frequency lighting, x-rays, electrotherapy. When his lab burned to the ground, he rebuilt and continued. He moved his lab to Colorado Springs in 1899, where he built a huge magnifying transmitter. There, he experimented with wireless power, radio and earth resonance and studied lightning. One of the most famous photographs of Tesla shows him in his large lab surrounded by giant bolts of lightning.
After that, he returned to New York where, with the encouragement of financier J.P. Morgan, promoted a World System of radio broadcasting utilizing magnifying transmitters. He built a huge tower for a magnifying transmitter at Wardencliff, Long Island as the first station in the World System. He received enough from Morgan to bring the station within sight of completion, then funds were cut off and the project collapsed. He continued to invent into the 1920s, but the flow of patents was meager compared to earlier torrents which amounted to some 700 patents worldwide. His high-frequency inventions were ignored by established technology, as were the disk turbine, the free-energy receiver, and others. The media ignored him except for his birthday press conferences. At these events he predicted microwaves, the TV, beam technologies, the cosmic-ray motor, interplanetary communications, and wave-interference devices that have since been named the "Tesla howizer" and the "Tesla shield." In the 1930s, he was involved in wireless power projects in Quebec. His last birthday media appearance was in 1940.
He died privately and peacefully at the age of 87 in a New York hotel room. His personal papers, including copious lab notes, were impounded by the US government, and surfaced many years later at a Tesla Museum in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. Of these notes, only a fragment, "Colorado Springs Notes", has been published by the Museum.
Links to related sites:
€ Bogdan Kosanovic's Tesla site
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