The Tom Bearden

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Date: Wed, 17 Sep 2003 00:49:25 -0500

All in due time! Bedini's patented battery charging process puts it to use.
Actually, one does not have to "reprove" that the static field is really like a waterfall, but not like a FROZEN waterfall (using Van Flandern's analogy). Any EM field in space is comprised of photons. By standard physics, a photon in space is moving at light speed, else most of modern physics is totally wrong.
So the photons that COMPRISE the "static" EM field are in constant motion at light speed.  The overall field is "steady", not "static".
Thermodynamically, the field is a nonequilibrium steady state (NESS) system, and there is a thermodynamics of such systems.
Where classical EM theory falls down, is at the source charge. The electrodynamicists admit that the source charge does provide its associated EM fields and potentials, reaching out across the universe. And they admit that the EM fields are comprised of photons.  So by implication, those photons are pouring out of those source charges, unceasingly.  Yet there is no MEASUREABLE energy input!
The answer has been in particle physics since 1957.  The charge polarized the vacuum so that the observable source charge is surrounded by virtual charges of opposite sign in the vacuum. That makes a dipolarity in the "source charge ensemble".
Well, broken symmetry of opposite charges has long been experimentally proven in physics, and was one of the reasons Lee and Yang were awarded the Nobel Prize in 1957 for predicting broken symmetry.
But the asymmetry of that source charge ensemble rigorously means that the ensemble absorbs virtual photon energy continuously from the active vacuum, coherently integrates it into real observable EM energy, and re-emits it as real observable photons in all directions.
The basis for all of it is already long proven and known in particle physics.
In the 46 years since the Nobel Prize award to Lee and Yang, it just has not migrated across the university campus from the physics department to the electrical engineering department, to get them to change their horribly obsolete model that assumes a flat spacetime (falsified since 1916) and an inert vacuum (falsified for many decades).
Tom Bearden

  One of Tom's most repeated statements is that magnets, electrons, etc. continuously emit photons. In High School, I placed out of 15 hours of honors physics in college by reading one 1950 crib book.  It had no optics or nuclear theory, so I missed a few questions.  But I chose not to pursue physics, because of the patently absurd "undeniable truths" propounded by its leaders.  One example was their inability to explain why an electrician could detect a live ac or dc circuit with a gadget they carry, even when the circuit was open.  While I never found out what the gadget was, I assume it picks up em fields.  I own a device which picks up magnetic and ac fields, including open circuits, but it doesn't have an explanation of its mechanism included in the manual..
   From a marketing point of view, I hope Tom might mention in his correspondence how one might show a lay skeptic the em radiating from "static" or " neutral" sources.  A simple and repeatable (irrefutable) method of showing this would have the effect of a wildfire on the lay thinkers who, after all, drive most revolutionary thought. And Tom's beloved postgrads would have a weapon (simple is better) in their arsenal to silence the dreaded "minds" in science whose role is to attack new ideas, thus protecting their tenuous role as "useful" members of the scientific community.  Their lack of true intellect drives them to the job of suppressing really new ideas, for which they are handsomely rewarded, and for which their innate lack of merit is protected.
   I envision a car battery on a noncondutive plate, in a lecture hall, and a magnet, and some flask of goo or other, along with a device which detects them remotely.
   Ideally, one could buy the device at an electrical supply house, challenge the dullards to explain it and back up thier ideas, and checkmate them. It would make great tv.  But I'm just a layman.