The Tom Bearden

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Subject: RE: Question: How to destroy prions (misfolded proteins) with  scalar EM waves?
Date: Wed, 4 Dec 2002 18:21:53 -0600


Thanks for the kind words; much appreciated.

Haven't thought along those exact lines, so would have to give it some thought.  As a first thought, a small scalar interferometer could be developed to certainly put enough energy on the instruments (harmlessly) to destroy anything and everything living on them, rendering them completely sterile.  That would be my first thought on what to go about trying to develop.  It would be the simplest.  The problem is that all the work worldwide that has been done in 10 nations on longitudinal EM wave interferometry is still classified and not openly available.  So the technology is there, but one does not have access to its intimate details, the measurement instruments, etc.  Our open scientists have taken little interest in pursuing such modeling or such technology, since there are (to my knowledge) no open programs in that respect -- e.g., either here or in Europe.

A mathematical treatment of the basic scalar interferometry is given by M.W. Evans et al., "On Whittaker's Representation of the Electromagnetic Entity in Vacuo, Part V: The Production of Transverse Fields and Energy by Scalar Interferometry," Journal of New Energy, 4(3), Special Issue, Winter 1999, p. 76-78.  The issue has several other AIAS papers dealing with Whittaker's two papers we are referring to.

Of course, it is a long way from just the initial mathematical demonstration of the effect, to the full-up development of such a technology for a specialized instrument that is produced and sold on the market.

Anyway, that is the direction I would suggest looking in, if you desire to do it with scalar EM.  I'm not that familiar with the physical characteristics and resistance of prions themselves, but there are other more conventional methods (high heating, infrared lasing, superheated steaming, harsh chemicals, etc.) that might be effective.  If so, it would certainly be cheaper to develop something along more conventional lines such as those.  In the scalar approach, we do not have an open scalar technology, so one would be starting from scratch.

If you use conventional methods, I would have one caution.  Beware of the "reincarnation" effect, e.g., when microbes are killed with ultraviolet. Oddly, in many cases you can wait a dozen or 20 bacteria generations, or even longer, and the microbes are absolutely lifeless, with no movement or indication of life whatsoever.  Then you can place them in sunlight (full spectrum, from IR to UV which is a harmonic interval) and they will start to revive by the thousands. I don't know if that is involved in the present prion sterilization problem or not, but it should be ascertained.

I replied to another correspondent on longitudinal wave processing, using the Fogal semiconductor and some of the things that were possible and have been demonstrated.  But all such "way out of the box" innovation is just ruthlessly suppressed by our own scientific community.  It does and has done a very good job of delaying technology by a half century at least, and in some cases by a century.

That one I don't know how to beat.  The scientific resistance to innovation is --- to put it mildly -- overwhelming.  Any historian of science can provide a hundred or two classic examples of such.

To ever have an overt scientific scalar EM technology, leadership in that direction must be exerted by the National Academy of Sciences, National Research Council, National Science Foundation, the national laboratories, etc.   Other than allowing publication of some papers on longitudinal EM waves, I see no movement at all in the national labs (most of whom are prime examples of resisting innovative thinking and proposals).  I once briefed the J-6, at his personal request, on what the dickens it was that Tesla actually used.  The intervening labs set up blocking, set up a 40 man Ph.D. panel which was to flay me alive, etc.  Whereupon I simply declined the briefing -- who needed it!  The wily J-6 then smoked out the reason for my withdrawal, and dissolved that panel, limited the two major labs opposing it to one representative each, and gave orders that the briefer would not be interrupted but would be allowed to finish his briefing.  Under those conditions I accepted and did brief the J-6.  Understand, those very labs are the ones that so vehemently and viciously attacked the ultrawideband radar pioneers such as Harmuth and Barrett.  They objected on the grounds that sinusoidal waves could not do that, when the UWB radar uses nonsinusoidal waves.  Eerily, at the time of these objections (including severe career impacts forced upon the pioneers), one could already purchase a little working model UWB radar off the shelf commercially, used for detecting voids in thick concrete structures.

The national labs also eagerly file patents, so no inventor can work with them on pain of having his invention appropriated.  Simply discuss that with Larry Fullerton with respect to his ultrawideband communication technology. DARPA, e.g., uses a neat little thievery clause called "march-in rights". This means a single bureaucrat issues a memorandum stating you are not getting your invention to market "fast enough for the government's needs". The contract you signed already gives the government the right to "exercise march-in rights", which is defined as the "Government's" right to seize your patent by simply declaring you to be proceeding too slowly.  The patent is then seized by the U.S. Government.  Of course, there is a favored contractor waiting in the wings, who is happy then to "rapidly" produce your patent and market it "to meet the government's needs."  And the inventor is left wondering what the heck hit him.  Universities are also on the backs of their professors to bring in outside money and also to file patents.  So the inventor is hard put to work with a university, if he wishes to keep his patent.  Most will sign a nondisclosure agreement, but very few will sign a noncircumvention clause -- meaning they cannot change one part, or a coil or something, and go patent it right around the inventor.

So it's a bleak picture for innovation and for inventors, at least with respect to the open scientific community whether civilian or governmental. The conventional fierce resistance to scientific innovation is the reason that the military, when it desperately needs a breakthrough, usually has to resort to a "skunk works" approach that bypasses the overt scientific community. One also classifies it so they cannot even know of it, and that keeps the pontificators and professional naysayers off the backs of a carefully selected group of scientists who then just get it done.  Lots of things -- the classic example is the atomic bomb -- were gotten that way. Otherwise, the community would still be vehemently arguing that an atomic bomb was impossible.

Now we need to get some similar kind of approach in the "open" community, where funds are available and the open scientific community is not allowed to intervene or even know about the details.  Actually, many inventors --- if they are to be successful at all -- are forced to operate that way anyway.

So if you think of a good way to do it, or find a good way, my advice is to keep all the details to yourself, file and obtain your patents, find your own financial backing, and then put it into production.

For a clear example of understood technology, the process works.

For an example of technology not understood at all, the process almost always fails and is almost guaranteed to fail.

Very best wishes,

Tom Bearden

Subject: Question: How to destroy prions (misfolded proteins) with scalar EM waves?
Date: Wed, 04 Dec 2002 15:08:51 -0600

Dear Tom, 

I'm a big fan of yours in my 30s with an EE degree and a lot of ambition. You are one of the greatest thinkers of our time.  Your new book will be under my Xmas tree. I'll be one of the first to own a MEG, hopefully. 

I'm still trying to figure out how I can help the world in a big way. 

Prions, which are highly-contagious misfolded proteins, are an incredible menace to life on this planet.  They threaten the lives of millions of people.

I wish to develop a way of destroying these proteins, which are still capable of infecting and causing CWD even after heavy sterilization. 

Tom, what would you recommend as far as scalar electromagnetics to completely and quickly sterilize surgical equipment having contagious prions? i.e. a portable desktop solution that destroys the proteins 

Thanks very much. 

Mike McD**
Chicago, Illinois, USA 

P.S. I'm one of those people who spreads the word about you. You're great! 

If you want anything from Chicago, I'll find it and send it to you out of gratitude!