The Tom Bearden
1. Whittaker, E. T., Proc. Lond. Math. Soc. 1, 367 (1903).
2. Debye, P., Ann. Phvs. (Leipz.) 30, 57 (1909).
3. Bromwich, T. J. I'A. Phil. Trans. A, 220, 175 (1920); also Phil. Mag., 38, 143 (1919).
4. Laporte, O. & Uhlenbeck, G. E., Phys. Rev. 37, 1380 (1931).
5. Nisbet, A., Proc. R. Soc. London A 231, 250 (1955).
6. Essex, E. A., Am. Jour. Phys. 45, 1099 (1977).
7. Braunlich, P., Ed., Thermally Stimulated Relaxation in Solids, Springer-Verlag, New York, 1979.
8. Ratzlaff, John. T., Dr. Nikola Tesla: Selected Patent Wrappers, Volumes I, II, III, & IV, Tesla Book Company, 1580 Magnolia Avenue, Millbrae, CA 94030, 1980.
9. Ratzlaff, John T. & Anderson, Leland I., Dr. Nikola Tesla Bibliography, Ragusan Press, 936 Industrial Ave., Palo Alto, CA 94303, 1979.
10. "Tesla- 85th Birthday," N. Y. Sun, July 11, 1941. (Tesla says he could build, within three months, a plant at a cost of $2 million that would melt the engines of an approaching aircraft at a distance of thousands of miles.)
11. "Tesla Promises to Light Dark Spot on Moon. It's Part of a Scheme of His for Interplanetary Radio; Distance Means Nothing. Has 4 New Inventions. Tells of Them on 81st Birthday; 2 Nations Honor Him," N. Y. Herald Tribune, July 11, 1937.
12. O'Neill, John J., "In the Realm of Science: Tesla, who predicted radio, now looks forward to sending waves to the Moon," N. Y. Herald
Tribune, Aug. 22, 1937. (Inventor hopes to use energy-transmitting device to make spot
glow on the lunar surface. Theory is traced to 1897 experiments. His mechanism is to use vast natural forces, possibly cosmic rays.)
13. "Tesla, 80, Reveals New Power Device," N. Y. Times,
July 11, 1936, p. 13, col. 2. (Says his wireless system of power transmission will supply the earth with energy for industry.)
14. Sparling, Earl. "Nikola Tesla, at 79, Uses Earth to Transmit Signals; Expects to have $100,000,000 Within Two Years," N. Y.
World-Telegram, July 11, 1935. (Inventor tells of 'quake' in his laboratory that brought police and ambulances during experiments with mechanical oscillator.)
15. "Tesla's Controlled Earth Quakes Power Through the Earth, A Startling Discovery," N. Y. American, July 11, 1935, Section 2. (Announces the successful passage of an induction current with a varying flux through a circuit without the use of a commutator. Cosmic ray studies indicate many tenets of theory of relativity to be fallacious. Possible to convey mechanical effects to any distance.)
16. "Tesla, 79, Promises to Transmit Force --
Transmission of Energy Over World," N. Y. Times, July 11, 1935, p.
23, col. 8. (Tesla has plans to send energy over the entire world. Measurement
of cosmic rays said to be 50 times greater than the speed of light, demolishing
the theory of relativity.)
17. Tesla, Nikola, "Expanding Sun Will Explode Some
Day, Tesla Predicts," N. Y. Herald-Tribune, Aug. 18, 1935. (Present
literature on cosmic rays is erroneous. Some cosmic rays reach speeds 50
times that of light. Sun will increase in mass and energy and will
ultimately explode. Tesla's view is that the condensation of primary substance
is going on continuously. Finds secret of cosmic rays in the positive electrical
charge of the sun. Discusses radioactive emanations.)
18. "3 Tesla Inventions -- Famous Scientist Will Tell
Them. Tomorrow," N. Y. Sun, July 9, 1935. (One of the discoveries is
a new way of transmitting energy, an entirely new principle, nothing like
wireless. Also method of harnessing cosmic rays.)
19. Welshimer, Helen, "Dr. Tesla Visions the End of
Aircraft in War," Every Week Magazine, Oct. 21, 1934, p. 3. (Claims
to have created a new agent, which kills without a trace and yet pierces the
thickest armor. Can destroy armies or aircraft.)
20. Tesla, Nikola. "Tesla on Power Development and
Future Marvels," N. Y. World Telegram, July 24, 1934. (Source of
reference is Prodigal Genius by J. J. O'Neill, p. 241. Reply to articles
of June 29, July 12, and July 13, 1934. Praises Westinghouse and Insul to
create the power system he had barely suggested in 1893. With regard to
death ray effect, Tesla employs an agent in which intensity does not diminish
with the square of the distance.)
21. Dunlap, Orrin E., Jr., "Tesla Sees Evidence That
Radio and Light Are Sound, " N. Y. Times, Apr. 8, 1934, X, p. 9,
Col. 1. (Tesla points to errors of the past, explains radio as he sees it
at age 77. He expects television.). (Note: Sound is a longitudinal wave --
as is the Tesla wave. Hertzian waves are transverse waves, not
22. Bird, Carol, "Tremendous New Power Soon to be
Unleashed," Philadelphia Public Ledger, Sep. 10, 1933, Magazine
Section, p. 6. (Revolutionary power project by Tesla, who is also
completing process for thought photography.) (Note: Here we have a
possible clue that the same principle may be used both in Tesla's energy device
and in Tesla's approach to thought photography.)
23. "Tesla 'Harnesses' Cosmic Energy," Phila. Public Ledger, Nov. 2, 1933. (A principle has been discovered to derive cosmic energy which operates the universe. Power is "everywhere present in unlimited quantities." Will eliminate the need for coal, oil, gas, or any of the common fuels.) (Note: Was Tesla referring to what we today call "zero-point energy of the vacuum"? His principle will tap it.)
24. Blakeslee, Howard W., "Discovery of Force to
Surround Nations & Smash Attacker Claims of Aged Inventor - Nikola
Tesla Makes Announcement on 75th Birthday -- Will Turn Plans Over to
Geneva," Minneapolis Tribune, July 11, 1934. (Note: Here the
inventor is referring to the "Tesla Shield.")
25. "Tesla, at 78, Bares New 'Death Beam"', N.
Y. Times; July 11, 1934, p. 18, col. 1. (Invention powerful enough to
destroy 10,000 airplanes at 250 miles away. Defense weapon only.)
26. Alsop, Joseph W., Jr., "Beam
to Kill Army at 200 Miles Tesla's Claim on 78th Birthday," N. Y. Herald Tribune.
July 11, 1934, pp. 1, 15. (Beam of force similar to death ray, involves four
electrical devices. Can also be used in peacetime to transmit power over
distances limited only by the curvature of the earth.) (Note: In
this reference, we note that the Tesla death ray and the Tesla wireless
transmission devices apparently use the same effect or basic principle. There
appear to be four devices involved in an operational system.)
27. "A Giant Eye to See 'Round the World' ", Albany
Telegram, Feb. 25, 1933. (Based on the mechanism of the human eye. The
first two parts of Tesla's invention have been completed. Will allow man
to see any part of the earth.) (Note: Similarity of binocular vision to
28. Tesla, Nikola.
"Pioneer Radio Engineer Gives Views on Power," N. Y. Herald Tribune,
Sept. 11, 1932. (Tesla says wireless waves are not electromagnetic, but
sound in nature. Holds space is not curved.) (Note again that sound waves
are longitudinal, as are Tesla's waves. Electromagnetic waves are transverse.)
29. "No High-Speed Limit, Says Tesla, " Literary Digest, Nov. 7, 1931, p. 28. (Speeds greater than light, deemed impossible by the Einstein theory, have been accomplished. As early as 1900 Tesla showed that power from his transmitter passed over the earth at a speed of 292,830 miles per second.) (Note: As is well known, velocity represents the rotation of an object out of the normal 3-dimensional space toward a 4th dimensional direction. The speed of light, c, represents a full orthogonal turn. A normal electromagnetic wave, being transverse oscillatory, is a priori limited to a single orthogonal turn, for that is all it possesses. It thus moves at the speed c. A longitudinal scalar wave, on the other hand, need not be so limited at all.)
30. O' Neill , J. J. "Sun Emits Super Ray, Nikola Tesla Asserts, " Brooklyn Eagle, Feb. 8, 1932, p. 4, col. 1. (Note: Logically, the sun should also emit scalar waves as well as transverse vector waves.)
31. O'Neill, J. J., "Tesla Cosmic Ray Motor May
Transmit Power 'Round Earth"', Brooklyn Eagle, July 10, 1932,
A, 1:4, pp. 1, 17. (Efforts by Tesla to harness cosmic rays started 25 years
ago, and he now announces success in operating a motive device by means of these
rays. Hopes to build a motor on a large scale. )(Note: possibly implies that all
these Tesla devices for the last 25 years have been dealing with the same basic
32. "Tesla, 76, Reports His Talents at Peak," N.
Y. Times, July 10, 1932, p. 19, col. 1. (New invention in tapping tremendous
and unused source of energy. One invention to permit generation of all kinds of
rays of almost unlimited intensity.) (Note: By scalar interferometry,
electromagnetic waves of any frequency -- and hence of any "type" can
be assembled by coupling the appropriate scalars together. A Hertzian wave is
just two coupled Tesla scalar waves.)
33. Tesla, Nikola, "Man's Greatest Achievement," N.
Y. American, July 6, 1930, p. 10. (Editorial Section). ("To create and
annihilate material substance, cause it to aggregate in forms according to his
desire...would place him beside his Creator and fulfill his ultimate
destiny.") (Note: Here Tesla seems to be referring to controlled
materialization and dematerialization of matter.)
34. Tesla, Nikola. "World System of Wireless
Transmission of Energy," Telegraph & Telephone Age -- N. Y.,
Oct. 16, 1927, pp. 457-460. Transmission of power without wires is not a
theory, but "a fact demonstrated by Tesla." Mode of propagation
of currents from transmitter has mean speed 57% greater than Hertz waves.)
(Note: a faster than light, non-Hertzian type of wave is involved. The
Tesla wave is not a normal Hertzian wave.)
35. Secor, H. Winfield, "The Rogers Underground
Wireless, Electrical Experimenter, Mar., 1919, pp. 787-789, 832-835, 839.
(Rogers system does away with aerial wires.)
36. Gernsback, Hugo, "Underground Wireless," Electrical
Experimenter, Mar. 1919, p. 762. (Development of James H. Rogers.
Receives messages from Europe during thunderstorm. Tesla agrees that
messages are not Hertzian waves.)
37. Tesla, Nikola, "The True Wireless," Electrical
Experimenter, May 1919, pp. 28-30, 61-63, 87. (Tesla says Hertz wave theory
is a delusion. Signals must be from earth currents. Note again that
Tesla does not like Hertzian waves, but himself has something more fundamental.)
38. Tesla, Nikola. "The Effects of Statics on Electrical Transmission," Electrical Experimenter, Jan., 1919, pp. 627, 658. (Tells of defects in Hertz waves. System devised by Tesla releases energy at infinite velocity.) (Note: electrostatic potential is already known to be able to travel at infinite velocity. See Jackson, Classical Electrodynamics, 2nd Edition, 1975, p.223. This is strong evidence that Tesla used scalar potential waves or Ø-fields.)
39. Bot tone, A., Nikola Tesla's New Wireless," Electrical
Engineer, London, Dec. 24, 1909, p. 893. (Experiments conducted on Long Island have resulted in principles of transmission which are direct opposite of Hertzian wave transmission.)
(Note: In other words, using uncoupled scalar waves -- Tesla waves instead of pair-coupled scalar waves
-- Hertzian waves?)
40. Tesla, Nikola. "Electrical Control of the Weather Will Soon Be an Accomplished Fact," St. Louis
Republic, Nov. 15, 1908, V, p. 3. (Tesla concurs in concept of electrical control of weather.)
41. Swezy, Kenneth M. , "Nikola Tesla, " Science, May 16, 1958 , pp. 1147-1158. (Electricity today is generated, transmitted, and converted to mechanical power by means of his inventions.)
42. Ramsay, Jack, "Cableless Power, " Electronics ( Digest) , July 22, 1960, pp. 6, 8. (Soviet attempt at development of wireless power transmission, but a failure according to Swedish observers, and the idea having been bandied about in the U. S. since Tesla.) (Note: Establishes that the Soviets were at least trying to work with the Tesla techniques.)
43. Anderson, Leland I., "Correspondence: Sub-Surface Communications Systems," Proceedings of the
I.R.E., Mar., 1961, p. 645. ( Reference to subsurface or "earth current" communication systems. Pioneering work by Nikola Tesla and James H. Rogers.)
44. Rebert, Edwina, "Fireballs For Defense?", Christian Science
Monitor, Feb. 7, 1962, p. 9c. (Feature article on possibility of using
ball lightning as defense weapon -- may be inspired by early experiments of Tesla at Colorado Springs.)
45. Matsch, Lee and Rice, Warren, "Potential Flow Between Two Parallel Circular Disks with Partial Transmission," Journal of Applied
Mechanics, Trans. ASME, Mar., 1967, Vol. 34, Series E., No.1, pp. 239-240. (Reference article
-- bladeless turbines.)
46. Lagus, George W., "The Use of Ground in High-Frequency Circuits,"
Radio-TV Experimenter and Science and Electronics, June-July, 1969, PP. 71, 72. (Tesla gave several
demonstrations of feasibility of electrifying large areas of land by ground propagation of high frequency currents.)
47. Jamison, S. L. , "Life Energy, " Probe. The Unknown, June , 1973, pp. 3,4. (Letter to editor
-- report that vitamins and minerals could be impressed on the body using a Tesla coil.)
48. Jueneman, F. B. J. , "The First Law of Thermodynamics, " Industrial
Research, Feb., 1974, pp. 17-18. (Nikola Tesla, at Colorado Springs in 1899, found that the earth was a large
electron sink, and electrical storms generated standing wave potentials.)
49. Puharich, Andrija, "The Work of Nikola Tesla Ca. 1900 and its Relationship to Physics, Bioenergy and Healing," paper read at the International Inter-disciplinary Conference on Consciousness and Healing, Oct. 13, 1976, University of Toronto.) ,
50. Golka, Robert K. and Bass, Robert W., "Tesla's Ball Lightning Theory, a
BKG-Wave, The Ransworth Effect, and the 'Hydrotron' Electrostatic-Inertial Self-Confined Plasmoid Concept." (Paper presented at the Annual Controlled Fusion Theory Conference, San Diego, California, May 4-6, 1977.)
51. Popovic, Prof. Vojin, "Research of Nikola Tesla in the Light of His Diary From Colorado Springs," 10 pp.
(Diary contains details of investigations for determining nodal points in the earth as a conductor of waves. Comments on "fire globes.")
52. Curtis, George D., PhD, "An Electromagnetic Radiation Pattern Over the Ocean," Undersea
Technology, Vol. 5, no.8, August 1964. Curtis reports the presence of a
previously unknown weak electromagnetic radiation pattern over the ocean. When all known effects are accounted for, the anomalous pattern still remains.
53. Santilli, R. M., "Partons and Gravitation: Some Puzzling Questions," Annals of
Physics, Vol. 83, No.1, March 1974, pp. 108-157. In this paper Santilli proved that one of the cornerstone assumptions of physics
-- that electric field and gravitation are separate things -- is false. One is therefore left with only two alternatives: either they are totally the same thing, or they are partially the same thing.
(Comment: Note that the ~4 Tesla potential provides the unifying connection.)
54. Science News, Vol. 113, No.1, January 7, 1978, p. 3. A photograph by T. Kuribayashi of the earthquake lights involved in the Matsushiro earthquake swarm (1965-1967).
This is the only known photo of earthquake lights.
55. Wiedemann, C. Louis, "Results of the N.J. 'Spook Light' Study," Vestigia Newsletter, Vestigia, RD 2, Brookwood Rd., Stanhope, NJ 07874, May 1977, pp. 1-3. This article describes an ongoing Vestigia experiment in which a nocturnal light or "mystery light" was scientifically photographed in conjunction with visual sightings and instrumental recordings of data. Various later issues of the Vestigia Newsletter contain other update articles on the phenomenon.
56. Moray, T. Henry, The Sea of Energy, fifth edition, History and Biography by John
E. Moray, Foreword by Tom Bearden; Cosray Research Institute, 2505 South 4th East, Salt Lake City, Utah 84115, 1978.
In addition to his free-energy device, Moray also built a special radio which he
used to clearly listen to Admiral Byrd at the South Pole. No static was
experienced on Moray's radio, showing he was' not using ordinary
electromagnetics. In addition, he built a device which he could tune to
listen to persons several miles distant, so that their voices sounded as if they
were immediately nearby. Both these devices were demonstrated to a
visiting Russian Colonel/PhD.
57. I. Procaccia, J. Ross, Science, 198, 716 (18
Nov 1977). Describes Prigogine's Nobel Prize-winning work on
thermodynamics of nonlinear systems far from thermodynamic equilibrium.
Prigogine's work shows that such a system can indeed demonstrate
negentropy. Out of unrestrained disorder can and does arise order,
contrary to the old thermodynamics.
58. "Persinger's 'Earthquake Lights' ...Ho-Hum," Frontiers of Science, Vol. III, No.3, March-April 1981, p. 15-16. Gives cogent and "fatal" objections to Persinger's "earthquake light" scheme for explaining UFO's. Mentions Dr. Brian Brady's experiments obtaining fast, short electrical lights or sparks from crushing quartz-bearing granite cylinders. (Comment: Brady's experiments are certainly repeatable, so it is true that "earthstress lights" can be produced at a distance, although the piezoelectric effect alone in no way explains the production of the phenomena outside the piezoelectric crystal. The fact that UFO's occurring near a fault zone are not necessarily repeatable simply means that at least one other major factor must be involved in the production of UFOs than is involved in the production of earthstress lights. UFOs may sometimes involve scalar interferometry from a fault zone, but other causative factors must also be involved. Earthstress lights, on the other hand, need have no additional causative factors than what lies in the earth itself.)
59. Jackson, John David, Classical Electrodynamics, Second Edition, John Wiley & Sons, New York, 1975, p. 223.
60. Roberts, Gwynne, "Witness to a Super Weapon ?", The Sunday Times, London, 17 August, 1980. Article deals with a strange semicircular phenomenon seen inside the Soviet Union from Afghanistan in September, 1979 by Nick Downie, a former member of the SAS who has established a considerable reputation as a war cameraman. Downie saw the phenomenon twice, and later met an Afghan who had seen it several months before. A possibly related phenomenon is reported in Brackenbridge, M., "Unidentified Phenomenon," Marine Observer, 48: 21-22, 1978. Note the first "nuclear flash" was detected by Vela satellite on September 22, 1979 - close in time to Downie's sightings.
61. Bearden, Tom and Crawford, Hal, "Possible Soviet Test of a Tesla Weapon," Specula, Journal of the A.A.M.S., Vol. 3, No.2, April-June 1980, p. 29. See also Specula 3, 2, 30-32 by Bearden and Crawford. These reports are from CIA reports released under the Freedom of Information Act.
62. Bearden, Thomas E., The Excalibur Briefing, Strawberry Hill Press, San Francisco, 1980.
63. Muldrew, D. B., "Generation of Long-Delay Echoes," Journal of Geophysical Research, 84: 5199-5215, 1979. For anomalous long delays of electromagnetic signals in the atmosphere, Muldrew favors a rather complex interaction between signals from separate transmitters that (theoretically at least) can create a long-lived electrostatic wave that travels in the ionosphere -- a sort of natural memory device. The coded signals could then be read out much later when the proper natural conditions developed. Delays of up to 40 seconds might be possible with this "ionospheric memory."
64. Zhugzhda, Yu. D., Institute of Terrestrial Magnetism, Ionosphere and Radio Wave Propagation, "Magnetogravitational Waves in a Conducting Isothermic Atmosphere," Moscow ASTRONOMICHESKIY ZHUGZHDA, Vol. 56, No.1, 1979, pp. 74-83. Among other things, the paper indicates the possibility of transforming longitudinal waves into transverse waves in the region of a strong magnetic field.
65. Ranada, Antonio and Vazquez, Luis, "Kinks and the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle," Physical Review D, Vol. 19, No.2, 15 January 1979, pp. 493-495. Shows that the velocity and position of the center of a kink, soliton, or solitary wave can be known with arbitrary precision, in violation of the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. (Comment: A Fourier-transformed scalar Tesla wave pattern is either a soliton or closely related to it.)
66. Don Moser, Photographs by Blair Pittman, "Big Thicket of Texas, National Geographic, Vol. 146, No.4, October 1974, pp. 504-529. The author photographed a "ghost light" or nocturnal spooklite -- i.e., an earths tress light. The photo is shown in the article.
67. Gehring, Gillian, "Actinide magnetism: an extraordinary tale," Nature, Vol. 279, 3 May 1979, pp. 16-18. Anomalous magnetic properties -- including spin orbit coupling as a large effect -- are exhibited by actinide intermetallics containing uranium. Present theory cannot explain these effects.
68. Gintsburg, M. A., Institute of Terrestrial Magnetism, the Ionosphere, and Radio-Wave Propagation, Academy of Sciences of the USSR, Astron. Zh. 51: 218-221, Jan-Feb 1974, English translation in Sov. Astron., Vol. 18, No.1, July-August 1974, pp. 128-130. Among other things, the article points out that thus far a Fourier analysis in mass electrodynamics has not been made. One property characteristic of mass electrodynamics is the existence of longitudinal electromagnetic waves in vacuo, i.e., longitudinal photons. They have not yet been discovered but theoretically they are entirely possible.
69. Burman, R., "A Photon rest mass and the propagation of longitudinal electric waves in interstellar and intergalactic space," J. Phvs. A: Math. Nucl. Gen., Vol. 6, March 1973, pp. 434-444. This paper on longitudinal electric waves in plasma may be very important. Weber may be detecting longitudinal electric waves. Proca waves can go faster or slower than c.
70. Klass, Philip J., "Anti-Satellite Laser Use Suspected," Aviation Week & Space Technology, December 8, 1975, pp. 12-13. Some details on the "laser blinding" of U. S. satellites by the Soviets. On one occasion, the satellite was blinded for 4 hours. (Comment: difficult to explain with current laser technology, but simple to explain with Tesla scalar interferometry.)
71. "Soviets Build Directed-Energy Weapon," Aviation Week & Space Technology, July 28, 1980, pp. 57-50. Presents a background summary in Soviet particle beam weapon work, particularly the device being constructed at Saryshagan.
72. "Scientists Fail to Solve Vela Mystery," Science, Vol. 207, 1 February 1980, pp. 504-506. See also article in Science, 30 November, 1979.
73. "Satellite Evidence Shows 'Possibility' of Nuclear Test, DOD Says," Aerospace Daily, October 29, 1979, p. 286.
74. "A Flash of Light," Newsweek, November 5, 1979, pp. 64-65.
75. "Was It a Nuclear Device?", Newsweek, July 21, 1980, p. 19.
76. "A Nuclear Blast -- or 'Zoo Animals'?", Newsweek, April 7, 1980, p. 21.
77. "Diverging Views," Washington Roundup, Aviation Week & Space Technology, July 21, 1980, p. 15.
78. Klass, Philip J. , "Clandestine Nuclear Test Doubted," Aviation Week & Space Technology, August 11, 1980, pp. 67, 69, 71-72.
79. "Debate Continues on the Bomb That Wasn't," Science, Vol. 209, 1 August 1980, pp. 572-573.
80. "Navy Lab Concludes the Vela Saw a Bomb," Science, Vol. 209, 29 August, 1980, pp. 996-997.
81. Bloch, Ingram and Crater, Horace; "Lorentz-invariant potentials and the nonrelativistic limit," Am. J. Phys. 49(1), Jan. 1981, pp. 67-75. Among other things, this interesting paper points out some decidedly unusual and unfamiliar influences of the size of the scalar potential upon what is considered nonrelativistic behavior. For scalar potential energyof appreciable size relative to a particle's rest energy, ordinary Newtonian mechanics and the Schrodinger equation may be inadequate, even if v/c is small. This reference by itself is sufficient to establish that Ø-field alone can alter the flow rate of time.
82. Semon, Mark D. and Schmieg, Glenn M., "Note on the analogy between inertial and electromagnetic forces," Am. J. Phys. 49(7), July 1981, pp. 689-690. Compares physical forces in a rotating frame with electromagnetic forces in a Newtonian frame. The transverse mechanical force in a rotating frame is associated with an induced EMF in a Newtonian frame.
83. Harlacher, Von Wolfgang M., "Bomben aus dem Hyperraun," Esotera, 4 April 1979, pp. 359-365.