The Tom Bearden

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Subject: RE: Dental question on seasonal correlation of dry socket symptomology....
Date: Wed, 31 Oct 2001 15:44:20 -0600

Dear Dr. ******,

 Yes, all the planets and moons and the sun exchange scalar EM energy (or in the time-domain, e.g.). As a result, even the speed of light in empty space between the planets varies, and this has in fact been shown by actual radar measurements.  The speed of light varies as all sorts of seasonal time factors, probably due to de Broglie wave interferometry variations seasonally, so that means that other effects -- such as what you mention -- are also affected and altered by these seasonal variations due to the "system" characteristics of the solar system.

 Also, De Broglie waves always travel faster than the speed of light, and multiple interactions can be detectable (produce observable effects) in mass systems and charged systems, even though a single de Broglie wave interaction cannot.  So all members of the solar system have an enormous exchange each with the other, due to the exchange of enormous numbers of superluminal de Broglie waves.  This exchange certainly affects all bodies on the earth and in the oceans, and it also affects the local vacuum on the Earth itself.

 Below are some references on the measured variation of the speed of light in space, and how the agencies and scientists just "averaged" the radar measurements over something like a month, to hold to the standard speed c doctrine, etc.

 The speed of light is a characteristic of its medium; so-called empty space is indeed a medium and it has certain physical properties.  When the vacuum medium is change or altered, its "medium-disturbances velocity" can also change, and does.

 Best Wishes,

 Tom Bearden

  1. Espinosa, James M.  (1982)  "Physical properties of de Broglie's phase waves."  American Journal of Physics, 50(4), Apr. 1982.  p. 357-362.  Detection of superluminal entities such as de Broglie waves is not possible in a single interaction, but is quite possible in a dual interaction.  Thus the two-slit box, for example, first interferes superluminal de Broglie waves to form a subluminal group velocity, and then this subluminal group velocity is detected (moves or affects an electron) in a second interaction.
  2. Preikschat, F.K.  (TBD)  A Critical Look at the Theory of Relativity, Library of Congress Catalogue No. 77-670044.  Extensive compilation of measurements of the speed of light, all known measurements during the past 300 years or so.  Clearly shows the speed of light is not constant but changes, sometimes even daily.
  3. Wallace, Bryan G.  (1973)  "The Unified Quantum Electrodynamic Ether," Foundations of Physics, 3(3), Sept. 1973, p. 381-388.  His discussion of the interplanetary radar measurements of Venus, which did not fit relativity, are particularly interesting, particularly with respect to his finding that the data were simply "averaged" to eliminate the variations and hence the diurnal, lunar, and synodic periodic components actually measured in the variations of the speed of light.
  4. Wallace, Bryan G.  (1985)  "The great speed of light in space cover-up." Scientific Ethics, 1(1), Feb. 1985.  p. 2-3.  A very strong paper referencing extensive radar experiments that clearly show that the speed of light in space is not constant, and revealing the cover-up of this definitive experimental data.  For example, the paper refers to a presentation by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory's E.M. Standish, Jr., at the Dec. 1974 AAS Dynamical Astronomy Meeting, reporting that significant unexplained systematic variations existed in all the interplanetary data, and that JPL is forced to use empirical correction factors.
  5. Wallace, Bryan G.  (1969)  "Radar Testing of the Relative Velocity of Light in Space."  Spectrosc. Lett.  Vol. 2, No. TBD, Month TBD, 1969. p. 361.  Analysis of inconsistencies in published interplanetary radar data.  The measured inconsistencies are not random, but contain diurnal, lunar, and synodic periodic components.  Laboratories now are routinely interpolating the data to force it to fit the "constant speed of light in vacuum" hypothesis of relativity.  Note that this is a modified version of Wallace's "An Analysis of Inconsistencies in Published Interplanetary Radar Data," which was rejected by Physical Review Letters under apparently suspicious circumstances.
  6. Wallace, Bryan G.  (1983)  "Letters to Editor."  Physics Today.  36(1), 1983.  p. 11.  Details author's attempts to breach the bigot barrier at Physical Review journals with analysis showing that experimental interplanetary radar data reveals periodic variations in the speed of light in vacuum, casting strong doubt on the validity of Einstein's assumption of the constancy of c, the speed of light.

Subject: Hello Tom....

I had been pondering a question in my profession (dentistry) and in
reading much of your works, thought that perhaps I should run this by
you ... In doing oral surgery over the years, I have found that the
occurrence of the so-called "dry socket" is almost never related to
trauma during the procedure but due to the time of year. This happens,
generally, due to lack or loss of blood supply to the clotting area and
subsequent loss of the primary intention of healing. The discomfort is the result of the exposed periostium. Any "old timer" will say that has been seen as a trend during anyone's time doing that kind of work. My question is: Is it possible for the scalar interaction of the Earth, Moon and Sun to
influence the healing characteristics of the human body?? If so how does
that happen?
All the best and hope your recovery is going well ..... Carter *******