The Tom Bearden

Help support the research



Date: Fri, 19 Oct 2001 17:39:11 -0500


  I appreciate your nice comments, but you give me too much credit.

  I have been more of a "gatherer" of material, and am -- as the old saying goes -- standing on the shoulders of giants who did the hard work in all the pieces.

  So it isn't really appropriate to give me too much credit.  Instead, the credit should go to those brave scientists who have given us the bits and pieces of it in physics, including both experimentally and theoretically.  Those are my heroes, and they include scientists like those who are household words plus others such as Lee, Feynman, Evans, Barrett, Harmuth, Priore, Becker, Pautrizel, Whittaker, Sachs, etc. who really did all the hard sledding.  It is their works that should be studied.  I'm only trying to point a finger, etc.

  Best wishes,

  Tom Bearden

Date: Fri, 19 Oct 2001 15:36:05 -0500
From: "Jeffrey T. "

Thanks for all of these!

Reading all of these great questions & answers brings me to a larger
question:  Is there any kind of list for folks interested in Bearden's
work?  I'm thinking of a Yahoo Group or such, something that could get
people together who are interested--such as all of those folks who have
written Tom, and all the folks like me who are trying to understand it
in a comprehensive, logical way.  I went to school and received a B.S.
Electrical Engineering degree so I have a big interest in debunking much
of that material that I learned.  What I'd really like to work on
building is a Bearden Textbook, (maybe a series) which approaches the
basics in Electromagnetics from the more comprehensive understanding
that Bearden has....start with the basics about "charge" etc. and have
lots of call-outs that reference how earlier textbooks have described
the concept.  I don't think it has to be disparaging of the standard,
university-taught electromagnetics textbook material of today, but
rather it should treat standard-textbook EE concepts as simply
"outdated" just as we treat any earlier works of physics which taught
incomplete, outdated concepts.

Anyway, to start such projects requires some brainstorming and support
so I thought I'd ask and see if any such online group exists to discuss
Bearden's work ("Yahoo Groups" is just the one that I'm familiar with
since it is easy, etc. and I've created these for a few other topics.)


Lawrence, KS