|Subj:||On the trail of Nemo.|
|Date:||7/3/01 10:44:26 AM Pacific Daylight Time|
Here's some more hints, Kent, as to where to point your research.
In one of my previous messages I said that one of the devices I'm working on
had a patent on it from about 1935.
Look at the Schauberger page again, and note the dates.
Right below where you posted my EMail is a picture of a craft. When did it
Something happened in the early thirties, but I don't know what it was.
Maybe you'll discover it.
Another hint. Everyone knows that a perpetual motion machine is impossible.
I agree, 'perpetual' means a long, long, time. However, what if you could
make an 'almost' perpetual motion machine. This is indeed possible.
Nikola Tesla was supposed to have build an electric car that ran on
electricity pulled directly from the air. Well, almost directly. Batteries
were involved, but so was a generator. The generator was used to charge the
batteries, which were used to power the generator and the car. Perpetual
motion? No, not quite, it didn't run the car forever, but then again, do we
really care about running things forever?
We know perpetual motion is impossible, so we don't even persue it. It's
impossible to build a machine that will power itself forever. However, it is
possible to build a machine that will power itself for a couple of hours, or
a couple of days, or maybe a couple of years. You might have to charge a
battery or fill a fuel tank, but not very often; surely not as often as we
have to do with our cars, power plants, and airplanes.
You need to think 'out of the box'.
The movie 'Apocalypse Now' was all about getting 'out of the boat.' Nemo got
'out of the boat,' so did Tesla. I got out of the boat a long time ago, and
it's scary out here.