B,Y 's·····E··f' A''''I'''EIR'j JO·····,P' ·'··H·I H"'C- :~~...I...,- ..... ~..' ,
.~ .. , "," _;
"'1', ~ "






• if."

,/I . ~~.



,t.- -.',,J I



-1-' 6=--

Part I: In,credible Flaw~saDd :
Di;e,...Cd .... •.• __ i~,r-paD~.ie.s ofOrtbo,d,' ·'0.~p-, '_~y~111U\' ._v_x ;- b-,;-'.i~IIIo.· ..S.,






I.~U:nd~n~lble uc:n,aneies. lin 'Oo:nv'eDiIl1ioDa~S!i:':'iCillce: as 'GatlulJiled m
[mm. the Fin(UDg~ of ~he:Spllee Prol,nllllll.TIl'e lIi&~e!jl'r:th,e$U:h.r1es FOrt Ind Ol]~ers o 31:

1. locomrboV'Il!niil)le it hiS 'IiaJd in

EVldiemu:e o[UFO mnile'[fe,rence BldlPafUmpa~~(m~n ithe Sipace Progrnm

lPlIws :~D th,e,TilteD!}' of IRe.ainyU]! a'ndUm,&! ItO:!e CDlrruitTnn.disi IfC'osmolo,gii£8~ ThOUi~h:t

EUlste1U,"s: Mnnll!l'lll!lee'


Modem, TIl'(mtls


Part II: The 'Na.tnre: of

FQreestha,t Sbap,,, 'G'eo,l:ogic Histo,ry
3. The OUR ofTldrtS.nd tb,lt N:.lllilrt: of' G'r,IYi:ty .....M... e 9D th,eNiatuR.' Gn.~~,tyil,gidDindlyRelated T'opi(S r Mkh, In.t'ludc tl1eN.,luRQi[ Li,ght,SoR.Parti~les" Ithe! :Etlnen .'nd Ibe Rasons th.e SUln !IIO~dc5 P11!nell in Orbi.t the


Ani ExplanatJ1lmfor the Magn'l~ude ,00f:Barth, ali\d Moon Qiracvlt.y 5.,Tltt C:IU,R 'af Barth.Uphuvab" COII~fintDla.l Drift, Eartbquak:es and 'Volcanoes The 'Orlglln 'of Vo~eanoe-si 6., 'rib. R:ot!owCondiUen ,urthe !Idh SumtmliY0f P,alt, 11.

1\e Reasons the; Su,", Hlolds the Phmets Orrnt. Dqpl~e Its: Low' :Suli€aoer '(jr,avrty


77 18



Part. Ill: D'evelepiDI aN,ew Pllysi.cs
,of t'

,~ '.I'e

7- En

Q f~a'DIIlllD!'Wfa knesSiftS


I:ndudinga Dis,.nlaf,ofT'WQ P."ViO'!it5JyUnsDh~,ft[I ThreoNros: GfMatbem:afies fe!JDQifs l.U:l Theormn_.
'f", f"

Cal'1ve:D!'UMlal..Ma.lli:.emal.h::5 ,of the M.6'St Famous


j ;0.1 [z





8., New ,Insights: Into thie: ,N.t:U,J'C 'of .Matt.S';" ,Inertia
WUh. an.lbllf-Qc:l:iitti:Ob,llo D,e MUftibl


_be E,Ih:en

119 11:29

The NBJtufleorthe ethers and m.e Meamng o:fP:hmck's C-onstant '9. T,hePf'Operties of Light, ,. F:aI~acle$of the Transverse Wa,¥'eTheory 'ofL~gbt, Resohl~:n8,'~ht,,amous Wave..Puttcl,eParadox." f 1lle Nature: ofPolarlBdLlght: • . .. '..' .• ..i

o£Pb.bck·s Coftstaul


137 1.37
! ~,.,

U~Alo(mlc Structu,re ancl.:be .Nature
The N!atuifC' ,o,f.Magnetii:C Flcld!s, The C:auses·' Geo:maa,net1.sm.

10. Tbe Nalure of Eledmns,.,Pm,tollS

and! .Etedl'OSbitlc

Qr MlgDetic Fields

~I~I~I.~"' •• ,oi,~,.,

149 1.5:.1

12., Tlbe Nat,';n of 'G!nI,v,ltyudR,elatedlPhenomr-na

i.. ..


Mls.sl2e WCI.ght Loss 1:n.Space Pmn,lS.lheWay to Devellopment of New Matenats of Extreme Llghtnessandl Sb'CJi1gth l'he Posslb.~htyor:fas~er ttmnLl'ght ,spaccsllups by Means of'Gr:a.vI1y-.lnduclng Ralhatmns. PhJC1t~at~onsof theOIi'aVltanon Constant 0 .3 • .A. CloKr ,Look Ilttbe Propelida.f Ulbt
The Law 'li!if .RedlstnibulLon. of Energy 'The Phenomenono,f Color

'Thc Phcnomeno.n o,fLCV:I.f:atIQn

Indudihl g~"'I ·,~bi,tlo'n ,M. 41' ~W~~hl-L·· . Ii" :c-1. .. ... 1,1.. ______ , U~I,e '6-,_oss PI ~p .;o,e IJudFaiStef tbJln Ught Sp •.tt!bip .P.IiQPu~.on The NSlture of Om.Vlty

.~'6'· 175
171 l78


183 1:84

The Natu", QfLa~reeanls W.hy the Veloe~tyof LJl'ght IS ~nd,epend~.nt usFfequency. or The, Basu:: P.w,pcIuC5of Lighl Why ~lheVelo~uy of Llght .Equats ~hc,Raho ibetwoon eMU Mdt BSU Urnts ,of Charge S(d\'Eh~clron~ Mp,gneucF~elds:"nd Chcnnca~Changu a 'fhe Pirop.;!rt1l'e.5of Water How Hard .P'artlcl.ts :are C':aptiUIiN.by son. Part:lc.les
The .Pyrn .•.• ·~m!dPowerPhenOn:lehOn The Cilfea:[ Work 'of VI kU>r SchaY!bC:f,g~!i'

l86 1'90 191,

14·~ 'The .Role of

CheRl,ltl~Cllapge5lud ,Maintliinihl [Jr•• ad ltie 'yram:td r,hmomen~onl

son Eledli'Oas ia ',romo:dag




2()S .:;U~


Copyright8d materia'

Brow:n's (i,as
15•.Tbe New Cosmology


The Source offhe Suo"s Radlmt Energy and The causes of Novas. and .Sunspots .•. Asl.rolilomu;;;rlBuoT:S mDeteliltilmmgPila.netmy S~as and Distances The Ro~t oFOi.B10t UFO's in 'Cosmology .. Reant. aad Obvmus Chang~ In V,eous' Orbit R.eso],vllnB, Olber·s .Paradox)t'h!c Ried. Shift and Rc,latedPhcnolmcnon fh.lletuaUOI1lS U1Th.e Veloc:I't.y of tllghlt



2.25 243 247
.2-48 25:1. 213

The Orl.Blno'£ Moon Cr:art.ers:
1.6. An Elp,la:naUon,

TheParad.ox of tJhcT:ransfonqcr andebt. Source I'f·~ A:n U c 0,- ~~I~~i"jiC-·~tvJ '-I-n- ,1'\_ 1.,1' ,~'''''nd:u,·. -,t-,Air Supercond!ucbvny 1,1..PeeuU.r I1Id Unuplained .A.nomlilin of Nature
. _, ,~:n~~I~' :I'!Io,1
'I", I

Conduell,Yl,ty It Normal Ttmperatu~res and AtomllC .iF!leld .Zones:
,IW'.. ' ~,

:mltsiGD of Hanl.nelSoft

'Or CondultU"Uy

EleetnJ,o$ Th.rough.Various :Ml.leriall

or .R,u~es: GOYU1l~nil,lhtTrans--

262 262






The .P.roperues o,fHe:hunl:1rt l.ow Temperaulre5

lB•.Newl:ns$lhts .lnto,th,e Researdl QfWi~helm Reich .. OI1l~ne Energy~ Bums and Soft Elec'tton&. .. The Oranulf E!xpef.lm.c~t.. . •. .. The C'()!ud~busteti I'~ The: Nlwre.or Radioactil.vUy and Nu~lllr Uevl.CH •. .Popular MiSConceptl:Ollls of Atomul :and Parocle [PhySIcs . ANew LoDk st. the Phenomenon ofRad~OOf:l1V[ty ..• ••• 'The ;Somec: olf l!be .Ene~yR,elcased In Nuclear Explo:H6!lS 21 ..A:t:mospher:ic 'PheDiOmtrtl 21.Pnicdtal "FrecEac:rgy" Device wbleh 'C'ou:ld Rev~:lution_ OurW.a'l of :Uv~n:g The St!'llf::'Sus,tauung E.l:ectnc Genera,tor. The Orealt P!Qtellit1:a~of Crysta]:s ~n~he Oblal,A1 ng of free Energy The WO'fk 0:£ Teshl!. wllihFree.Encr.gy 11. Tile Starl. Ellieelt land Rel.ted, PkeDOift\eftl .. Su_ml\iiuj' of Pan: [~II

~1:M:ystery Spott~lnch.Khngthe Famous Oregon, Vortex Or:II:V1tatJ'onall Anornalu:s The Orr.glllS 'ofthc Van A~llcn .Radl&t:I,on Belt



:2716 .283 284

286 2.92

297 30.3 .30,) ,3106 3:07

3:?3 336, 343

359 3:70

Part IV: The Uni.fying,Prineiple AppU1ed.to, BerderlandPhenemeaa
initnxluclu:m 1.0 Part r"l D., The! EX.Nordinlry R,ese.reh or Baron, KII.r'•.Von Reic:bflD'iJlcJ!lI :2:4•. Thti ~PyramM or 'LitelBd ~bt Uniryi.ng Printiple :3,71


Copyriphted materia'

1.5. ~l\eHh4!Qg tbeMysteQ of' '1"el.epo'rtldoll The .Pl~n 'adelplllS! EX.ptfllntIiU. 26. The Sd'Iu:e .Psio:ol(:5: Imdthe' .Fields or L~re ThePs:IQIUC: :Re$carch ,of'Oeo:fge, De b. Wan and Others Color Therapy


40.2 4 08


424 42$

17. Mlttrla]w.tloornm: .Ingber Realm_s ., 18'. MlHo.teptilOD5 Time and Space 29. False IUammlllolu A.a. Aualy.sisof (be Sellntllk Effom ,ofWI.IIU' .Ru'ssdl

•• •. •.• ••• The H.leFon:y.mus: 'ICosmlc Pipe"


428 4.30


'Jibe False ..IIllllmEAatlo:n ,oifYQga:nmda

]:0. TheReaUty ·ofTbouglt Fo,rms Tb.e OrISlln ef .Platlil Lire

438 448 4!H

The Nat:ul1eof the Creaby,tPwccs.s and~cll,epath LCCon~mln.I;CPiu.on 31~'T.ie Law or Da.Uty In,Reg,ant~D Ma!eIDd, "emile 3,Z.'The Orig~nla,Dd T,ra.llsrtR",~e :ofDlsease The Natwe (lirthe Human .Booy,
33. TheWo.rk. 'of Bmlder 10 tb:t Me.uuRmen,t of' Bnln Radia,tio:nand ..1:ntei!li,leDC:e 34 •.Mlsct1bmIOU51: T'oplts

. 451 4.58


483 SOl 50],

The Oenetuton ·of.Llfe from ·'Lllfe]ess~~ a~~.cr· M The Tmnsmutatlon of.Etemenls . The Reuonsthe Barth'!; Magnetl:e PottS
are not Locatalat tbe Geogra,ph.jcPoles

Displaocd.~,ntelbgenees F.rcwalklilillg ,and!T,'clle)unesls 'The: Nature of LJghtelflli"g Bohs LevltatlonPlf,odiuced. by SOll.lnd .

UFOs ilhatare lde F'onns

Th.e Myst:ery of'Th.e Cr~tal :Scull Spontaneous Human Combustu:m An .Analysts ,andiExpGSt! o(.EckancarJ, The S'eerelt.SCilonce or SOu~TDv,e~ OommumeattoR \Yuh, H~I!gherRealms '11'teProductlon '0\£ Water From CenaJn. Rock formatIOns The .Zoneo:r :5:htence Olscliepancu:sul Convent1(n~a:1 Exp1'8.!Jliahon of ~r-lllghl 'Th,eNature of Sound and us Elilergy Effect Mu:ages 31~ The GFftl.Nuldear Scare SClm .
The OtIgln and "Qundau,on o,fAstmlogy

50S! .tHO :!H2 514 51'9 SlJO




36. The Secret.W.I.rWlgedi Aga:~n,5t die PopulafioD by Tb,e .ower EIUe 37., A New LtD.klt Rer.meUIil Pldlomp:h.y 38.. Tbe U:um .• n. Condltio.,n
.D .. Tbe Crea:tWork. of Robert.C .. Beck

.5.3$ 5]6 5,3.8 :540'

SS3 :S65


Gopyrighlad maerlal

The d.9per mysterIes 01£tbe universe 'havlc .al.wa.ysibeen considered beyond bumanund.cultandmg. There IS one unportaolt ,and alm05lt self~evtden;t, prmciple :sutih behevers, who ma:k~ up an but a few of (he wndd thmkrJfS, seem, tGOYlcdook. Ev~rythmg in tllieproccss: of ereanon proceeds from mel simple to dte more complex.. Eve:rymecbanlcal. or cilec,tfonu:: dev~ce, regodless. of tts complexity, operatesaooordulg, to I! Vlery few sJm.plea:nd easIly ullderstoodpnDcl.plcs. It (\fJllows that the urnvcrsc s,ho·uld also c<I'mply Wltlt &.1 samepattem"Iegar-dI,css, of lIs near mfuute compleXl.ty ..'1lu5 wdl be

dunng.the .course of


treahse. Su~h a sitatcmlif;nt mt:y seem, 'Qvedy

'opttmlS,tlC and even blaspbemous.lQ many Thetest f()([the V:aildlty 'Of a.theory or oon.ceiP11s~tsabd Ity 10 ex:plaUl and
eve~. pmdlct a wIde range of phenomena ...The: w~de,r the nng~the


Wte]Yltlstobe eouet:t Th~pnDCJplesand. concepts In.trodu.ced. 11:1 thiS treatise more ltum.hve up, to Ous standard ..In faet, "ere Isno,b.ownphe .. 1l0m.eU()D.Rot taken ID. smde by these new ldeas ..nnsredu.oes me p[lcJJmbd tty to m.e vanishmg ·pomtthatlh,e:y do lot havic·val~dl:ty. Tbe'plwe'.r of ·th.e


bafilmg pbeno.m.enairnowD, merely serve as ,cionf}r:matlo:J1s of tlle truth. ·con.tatnl:d ~nChese Ideas. It 15 to be expected tbat sucnre"tdaUous: would make a shambles, 'of CUIr,ently poPl!:llar~a:ndunl.ver.saUy accepted Ideas of coll!ven:tl.ol1l:a,1:sClcncc.. The trend of orthodox SClen.tdh:: tlnm<Jog, IS dJ:ametllca~ly 'opposed. toreahty It: seems to be the ,consensus tha.t ever-greater ,co.mp:le:x:~hesWIU be encountered, the deeper one probes 1.1ltO lbndamentalcauses In any event" ortho· do:x~.theoreticalpiil.YSlcs ls~n a deplo.mble sta~e ,of con:fuSlon. Itlhasbecom'&!l a hodg,epod.g.~ ofnm.t'bem.aucalmonsttosiues,,, P:r-oliw':btyihas usually been associated wu:i 'conl.plex.UY.In gcnera~) {he:latter is f1!lerel.yan mdtCatlono·f


U~ often

demonstrated by the .fact thal some of Ihe most

a. very bmued degree of c!omprehernaon. nus desenbes the mi.ndl of t:he~ tiP1cal academrc sC.lentmt The author lsn,oit bJud, to eilldear bJmselr wlththe: :SC1¢Rtlnc commum.t:y

a perple:x.edsta:te of mmd

at Iggle, and. lit IS equa Uy improbable thathe

e:xptf.enc:e any remO(.8ej or g.udt.-i:omplex. over any uofnendlyaul.kldes Uus trea.t~se may cmgecl1de:r .. Portl1lRt~iy, themcmbers of "c;sc:umtdic loommumtyco:11S:tllUte omtya. mUllu.te percen.tag,c of 'tJ1.epopulatlon. Tbe:rc are :stlUman.ypeopte who5e~ mmds b.all'eIlD·t been scrambled and ossifled by InstitutiOns of ulugher leammgl~ and. who hav.t~so,me de·glree of I.nlfUlgencc and common sense .. Such In,dl'lduals can . find muc~h oiftn.terest and. va:tue In this Ire'at.sc desp~le
t, t,

Copyr'ghtcd rnaler!a

the fact. that only avery .s;manmmnnty couM llkely ,lama. complete mtderstandlog of me.deas prese:o,ted. For tbe first time· in the b.isltU)' Qf this clv~l1Zi.bon., or perhaps .any 'other, tAe seemmgl.y unpolS,.ble bas becu aehseved, Thepltyslcal .sciences,the OCQuU~ metaph.yslcs and ,cvtm pbilosophy have all 'been. comblned into a undied wl1.ole wdihllo sharp U:nessepa~ratmg them. ThIs .makespossl!bl,ca fl_f deeper tllS.gat .uuo each ·of these subjlWts Iban was, poss~blebefQre. DunRg tbeproc:ess It bTlDgS into .sharproc,us, an onportm1:fact appamatly _gnar,ed bya hosto;f w·ou]d~be theoris1s WIth thell·mexplicaible. speculatlons. One rrUl$t ,oo.mprehend the wbole befoJ(: an ~qua:teund.e'l'Sland:mg of any of its parts is possible. Such a prescDtadon, wilthm 'one volume, RDders. dus. book Ullique arno,ng all dIe otbers. As such, Itcalln.otbc catcg,orized ...Th.em.. .fOI'c,ltsnouid ,c;mate a dllcmma .for bbmrlms with tbeirpmsent system. of


J.tw.a.u. be noted tbat the a~thor has n.ot been. able to alwayssu.pp'ly t1I_.e exact date Bind.name of the pUibllClbOIl. from.whiieh cenammfonnldon has been exh:ac,ted" In such cases, he was faced wdhlbe ophotlof tlihCI omtt~ tmg or mentJ:oolQg it He alMY·s chose: the latter. Tbls,o.f' 'c<'Ullse" .is ,con!tnry tostandlll:dp'lOcedurc and, the ngidandLmUlilillglnativethmkmg 0'£ academue researchers.The madel can ·bc assu:redlhat SillC·h .IRfomJa.tmR ,ex:~stsin. some pillbhcanon even U Its 8ltlthorattae p_resent time eannotpu.t his finger on it.
~.ncltlSl0Bof such mformaflon has added to tBe book and Rot dritractcd fr'om.

The ,author has also been. cnttcsed fortre81tmg speeula:tlonandtheory IS tb,ougbtbey are' facts. To put It bhlDtlIy,. ttusisa. refie<:tl.on o,f a.mmd :s~d n~ the mRexJo.le: mles ,of theacadeDllc tradUI,OB It IS ttuetha.t ,ey,ery prQce" ... du['c desl,gned tt)! e",pand one's lmderstamhn,g 'Of the ·untVerse stw eut WIth ttl specL.dah()n.~aswas done extenslvcl.y dUflugthc d.cv,elopmen.t '0,( tie .new

SCience reveal:e-d mthe foUowing pages. H()wever~ If s'ucll ~~spec!lab,ons~~·
ou.t to be as fnu,tf~,d ·BSthose .mb:oduiCed U1I! ith.lsm:absc, ,then It
IS, safcto

remove them from. :the: realm of'mere s.I)ecu]atu:m. and. consider them fac:ts. It has, been. fouad that as more n.ewnfa.ctS~'aJie uncovered,mor,e suppon IS gt V'eillo these uspecul.auofi;Su.. 'The co'n.bnua~femin.dlng 0:[ tbereader that the material IS based on speclll~atl.on by cOllbnllal use .of SDc,Rwords as probably~pe[hap5" nkely,etc ... nat ooly poor' wnUog style; butanmstdtro ;liS
the uilltelhgencce ,of the reader, It: .18,also an Indlcatl:On the author does; Rot bave'aRrm g_sp, ofth.esl:b.liect matter . .Despue fhevast. weallh o.f ~noontmvertlible eviden.ce wh,lch suppons the


Bus tr'eaUse) w.e nww seienee outlmed


the p~les to

fQlIQ'w wdlnev~r be act1epted by a slg:mficant. parhQD. of tlIescletl,tdlt commuruty.. It is dl.ffic:un fo! a .ranonal persento beheve tllat mmds t:X1$,t: w.uu:b. ,cao mutually accept two. tODtradu:;toryldeas slmuJtanoous]y aad repea.tedly reject und.emlble:£a.cts wtoch are contrary to a,tcepted beliefS. It :IS even mare In_OODoelvable that. mere are many sueh .mlnds.among rthe



so-eaUed intelbgen:.ts.la ·ofthe popul,a:tlorD .. Ne.vertheless,~ it listnlc" It has Deen the ,autbof;smufortuneto encounter such. rn,d:I.Vlduals. HopefuUYtsucb experiences can be kept to ,3 mmunubllrll. the futuT~. lbubook wall also not be popular with such wo'tlld~belbeonstsas m.ent.lOned above" w'hose egos 'ar transcend thetl ab]~lty attheanz .• g.They have reproduced a. number of n

books and ameles expoundmg their lnghl.y nebulous concepts If mdeed,. tRey oo:uitd. be comndered concepts ...SUC:Rworks may seem pmfound to tb.e non~lscDmlrm!nng, layman, and !'yen t.olhou:who ,sbou~dknow bettet. UnfQdunately..th~y al~ have a numbe,T.of tbJngs Ul common. They fad to, defme any or tkeu grandlosete,mnnologle8 and. ~ushav'c pmvento be
Inept I,t pmvldmg a clear-cut :andtang:lbte explanatlOR of :any phen.omtlnon

They lea.ve avast network of dangl.UiI:g loose ends In the:1rwat.e. If there IS ,I. lack of oompmhens:lon 'Ofba:S:I.C la.ws one: can 't do oth,erNlse.


Tlnstreanse 1S also Uftl;que III that It was wnttentohoM the interest 0:£ readers. whose Ill!telbgmcenmge from a.vuagetQ the geRI:\.l:s, level, The sQ'bJcctmmttel' ~s sovar.led arid condensed the book requires many readmp. 'The aULtborhas, been besieged wnb questions [rom readers oflns 'PRVlOUS boOk, The Awruome Life Force. Ute answers towb~cilar'c c1eat'b~'mvealedm th__l; book. When and lftblS booK IS ful.ly dtgested and understood .• It 'Wlllbe fbundtba,t the tu:nh.or has antktpated and answered pr.ctu~ally a:nyquesUoD. Cl['obJecihQl].any reader ma.y care to presen.t, It. should also be: noted that the author has been t,ntu::tZed For lheprofustun. ,of the somewhat less than com:phm.entary remarks. l.ev1eled at the stu::n" bfic 'tommurnty .. Some have even gone so, far as to stab!!: u.ch a pobey IS not s the mark of B. true scteotlst Inreabt.y., saeh cnncismis the mark. (If one wh.o
hasfa.ded. to take an, objedl.ve took at:tllc! world of academic
:SCle.Dce WIth.

the reab;za:hon,thal tnebuUt of :5Jl)-(:aned$C:~e'~Osts ·ate ~Qit the par:agoasof ~QtCgr.ltyand the wili-seekc!rstbey would bke the world, to believe •.After ti.is treatise bas beenthorougldy coveredand a fau evalnanonhas 'been made" 1t WIll bereabzedSliIJch diambes aremore than jil1Shfied and.IQ~g overdue. Duetomt9C onoqttlofllS and. preconee:Lvcd. nobons~ truth )s often dlstaste1ful, lit bas notbeea the author's PQbcylQ eompronuse It Ul Qfder~o pleas~

'thc(cadCrConRqu.c,nUy.t he ts nQt.h'ke:ly tOlngra;h,ate hImself to many 'of th.osewho digest dus bOOk~'cspecla:Uy those wlthgmnt eges, A:B alr·eady lndlcated~ lm,tR; IS a su.rpnsmg nUmDe,f of supposedly inteUi .. gent mdlv~dual:swbo W~n not let.lliI,conlroverhble racts, and logIc stand 10 theIr' w,ay of .(I]enolllncmg ,an,.U:m1!g that. IS a threat to anyUung tbey b.o,ld sacled..Th,e mtelbg,enlreadef' can rest assuf:ed that any detncto.r,s of t1.as: book WlU come 'under tlns categ,o.ry since, as he w.tU flOd, ike: author dOcs
have analIt~gbt case.

Copyr'ghtcd materia'

Tb~ im_go of the scientific oomm-umty has ibeen sOOlcwbalt. tmushed iu the eves of many· ··dtinkJnQi o-le dC-;-~i-'- the 'pa.' , st:(ew deeades Th"'S IS ... -1····-. ,r#! ~ t'"'' P . 0I.1ng. ..... '.. ..e." . co.mplctcly justified Orthodox ,sclelilitisls, IS, a.whole,lrcahvay,s the iastto, recognize ora.cxept 'Of 'dIey ever' d.a) any un:usualfaci or:reahty that. d.ocs not fi,t 'com1'ortably iDb> :the plctw:e of :theuni:veme astb.ey see it. Tbd is the caK,.RSricSS of any proof 'Ot eVidencemade available to' them. A. typical example .isthe muca"pu'bl1ciLZed Sasq.ullwh.Thcproof 'Qf .ts 'c,dstence Is beyond. ,qUeitlODt.U; far 8S· mbonai minds are ,concerned. In [act it w([uld. be dtfticWllto fm.d an,one ou,bldl:thesciebufic commwuty who IS DOt ooQvm,ccd of its, Rabt!. The eVId.mce lS, too ov,crwhchniiog. 'Yet llhCSCleB tifie world .l$s.tn~ doubtful. One CQ.rnmc:nmiol'stated. dJat 1hc, att1tudc: oflhe: sc:ienUsts 18 Ods mal1m IS m.oreamazUl;1 dian the Sasqua1tcb ltse~f~ ]f :Ods mdlvidua~ badmv,esbgated dttrecord uribe scl.ennfic. conmwnlty.~ he wooldn1thave .foundtlus bebav.iorso' unusual. :POJ ages~thevanguar:d lor the s.tltus·quo of scieace hasrWbless~fper.secuted any legitunate pi.oaeer who hastded to Introduce a newldea., 'O( made a dISOOV,CIJ, w'tucb might ,questum. thevahdiity of any ,estabUsibedco,ncept.

.iWlovatil'epiol1eel' faces fomddabJe odd:s In. my attempt to pre-senta. t,cwalutionary ,concept or discovcty. He has not only the mDu..
Ap~t~ay~ IEulltlal sClcnfJflc COnunuDlty

to ,c(mten.d With, bat; also .I!tspowefful alhes behmdtb.c· scen.cs who 'conb',o)' dJe press"mdl.O:, andtelev.lsn)D... From a fin.anclalstandpulftt, l!1 lS to Uite:llradvaD,tage for·tblQgs of a. :scten;Ufic and technological, .Batur-etore~mam as; tn.ey 8il)e~. Consequently, the 'Old. dogmas:

andfaUacles 'of SCU!lnCiestl~]eo1JStJtutc the backbone ot aUsch.ool ,~ tcxtbooks~ and encyclopedias WbCRSClCncC IS ,oonctmed.
Throughsu.cn c:hannCk.~ the puhbe


led to behese thatinfllljY of the dL.. logl~~ specula.boDs of orthodox. S(llentlstsha'e been. sho,wn to be vall.d..F'or lexample~ the eXIStence: o,fblacik holes and tbe vah.duy ofIEms;le:Ln~stlmOtleS,

wblch tlave aUe:g,edl.y ,changed. our conception of U1C Uhlv,erS~.tare now slupposed.ly confmned facts. 'Th...,e sdeasand concepts mhodllced l.nthe pages to foUow w~11des:tmy IlleR cnensl1.ed.meo'I.ICS, Part 1wdl['f.weal some of the UlCft:dable l1aws 'W1ld~r~Ylngthe supe:rstmctur-e of modem*ortbodox pi.YSlCS. Smcethem caR be no fnutful'coe~ustence of d:lamemcaUy opposed conccpts)Uns. procedu.re 1$, neeessaryte p'ave thewI.1 fo,( theln.troducbon of .mfmi.tely ibetter :ldeaS.. Ira. garbagetn.l1:kis lo,becon.vertedto a: emlef of vcgetab~es, the g.amag,e 111. oon.taurs must. first. be unloaded. Aftc" .readlng Part. :11the readetw~Uld!tely be wrpnsed atho,w egregiously badtbe Ingi.¢: , underlying SQcb dleonesas 'those of Bmstem and othHsreaUy Ie.. He will wonder ho,w sucn supposedly pmfound nnn.dsco:uld comnu.t s.o m.alilybh~n~ den, and W'8Ythey had not been brougbtt£) bght long before th:tsbook was writen. TIle: reasons win become :a:pparemt by the bme be ruushes tlus



Copyr .gh ted m a1.eria

To,g~vethe reader asnll bener idea of what 15 m store~two r:Jn!i~m.f ofa. 'preVIOUS,work by ~he:autbo[ will be presemed, oneef whIch ISlypicat of shmdd be kept m bUDd. the .new m:ahse the authors work of'the past).
IS a vast ilfilp.r,ove.ment ever

cOG kind of J.uaiscgl.ven til' the authol·:sbook Tie .Awesome LIfe .Force' (~t


sons: ·tbatue not cle'8I~ an. a!ooutface and started. nbmcnngthe o~.dOUltdtd'
meded ideasaad concepts he had.pre'VlOus~y condemned.

an ex,cerpt ftoma bnef arnele by Rlcbard: 'Clark. It IS interesUng,to Dote that about a year af.lefwr.lbngdusartlc~e~ el.atK fOf rea ..

ne~ rev-lewIs othet




Be:l,ow IS a. tYl)lca~ ret new Qftbeautbor'sprevl,ol!lS

book ..

(P~bhshed by Health Research;t PO Bo«. :850 Pomeroy~ WA '99i347 .. 1984)

ThIS[eVH~W,er g a gradua,te engineer from. Jobn~Hopk~DS UnIVersity who has been profioundly ultel)ec.Sle41in the scieshflc reasons beblDd allmli~tsiD ourk:nrrwn and .DknrJWDIlJ:Uverses. Many volumes have beea dihgmtly evalua~ed~y myselftotbatpu:rpose,. but noneha.~e come evenshgktlydose , .':1., co.m.pFt!nemnve WOL. Y. J-' --,-.~. 'Ca.-- ·1- .see .d..~.., -" .Jwne astbe ·olid. _1:. -, ,~ "kc:b: -,. osepu . _Jo.;a.. " - ~ vo .____ to u.d!S s _._ cornerstome for hter:a~b~ .of the futue appUcations ofsclentiftc and mtflaall phy.slcal.ku.owledge. One chapter· IS entdled,. "The .H,ermetic Laws 'of i1.e iUniverse As: App,Ued 'to AU .PhenoRlena~~ ..That.is not an. ove:mtatem.ent. The enermous bi:bUogra.pby and. ,documentation. ofthepoiDts made leave nOI"OOmEOfsciutiftc .skepUcism whe,nfaidy and. thoroogbly ,evaluated. Every perso:n.who I'Sdra.WD to read. dns book. wiD WIP ,enonnoUSDelle.fits, fmmit It sbould.be ~ep:t for COnsbiDlt refen:a~J lObe read snd m-mad ....and carefuHy evalu8!ted ..Th.e subject maHer lss;owldesp.read dlat any attempt. to Imt the top.I.CS,here would be only to causea linUlmg pn'iudgment ")'tbe reader (wlln.ch would. be Wlfa:ar to,wm)... Mucb Qf'lhebook. lsextremel, pfactlcal not only .for ~ndrvi(lua]s but for aU of society and world improve,..
i' ", . '. ' •• '~"~l.--'. -I


To summanle -- any posslbleadjectiv,es of prame .sunplypaleand 'cannot

bow the "thing:s!~m

to tins book. Anyone, ansol,ultely aD.,one: who is anxious .about

come abo'Ulmustmake

this wOlrk a part of

Laurenee C. M,anter S-.'st--·-c:Tech~ol-u1l! :.... -_""~ ,sclenC:POale (T,~b.e - - .,. FOllce).... _yeJD5-_ft--°boJ ... _.Awesome ... .. . lam ruu,yaware of the: dtsbehef of' many ,of the readers of wypapers ...1 weloome diSbebef because d is a fundamental of lAe ,sclentl.fic; mmd ..Bvery

pnn¢lp.h;,'. every


datawhtmchaUengcs ~stabUshed teachmg mdDo,t the false dOlgmas; wfuchthey are: tau,ghtmscbooL Ifo,l),ebebevesiba;t he kn(1'WS, the, answeJS~he Wln .never ~}unk t:o ask tll.e,dght questions •.lfQ.Q.erefuses to

:s:bOIId be; ,questioned. UDfortullalte~YJ'most sCientists


Copyr'ghted malcria

accept the false d,ogmas: as tmth.. he will not I~IYC a (hp'!loma,andwiJI.bc excluded from 'prestigious and~,ucra.tt,ve;posUuulS. W}y dJlsbe:hefm eurte:lltl_y heldpon.clptes inPbysl'CS, rcsult,ed :~,nmybe:uilg asked by 1Rc:PhY,Sl.csDc~ pal'tment. of'.m,yuniverslty toabMtdon~ my studtUlB that ,sulbJcct,my su:bsc.. 'quent ·purs.lul of~. a doc·~:ratem__ ,IV;!., .. u.... Oi't.'t, at'!' A ·tbe be -":1 ,.' ',1~.' ,-f,' ,'. - ,- ..-..-'I' ~Ia:at. 8n:'i _ · c.·s' ~IU •~ __, •. __ . .', . IML __ ~ _ l· I~g;mnlng Q ,m,y q,tlCS,


bv,J" Ja 1!O:Pn1t1 i, Ca....r, ~:L.~t",g.__I: .:'L,~.~,,... '8. __ .'''''1, U.J.,UU, _: ' ,UU~UU,PJ:' ,', "h, ,t"JI"L.'I! iftee:xpcnmen,ts"and poss~.blybusltsomc of the deVICes covcr~ YOl!lwlll c:o:me:t.o tbe 5hock.l~g realWluonthatsc~.eBce, as, cu.m::nUytaugbt Ill. 01U IUUVlfUII,bes,LS a faltnClOoDmdmoutI1:m:$ hoax., It CORSlSts· 'of ,outnght ~Ies. slo.ppyguesses, and nothmg, more ..It. ~Sia.pobtu:ial and social mma..conttoI veblcle: Cordle tifPowerEbte".
'\l:OU. '_--4·_ -_.;;)1_~ L.~'I..,.~,i\;,I;_

have _' [Aad - /I, _. ~we."oml" -~







The "PowuEbte has, gigantic hoax;os .runn:mgm Fmanc-e~ Hmm:yt M.el!bcme, Law" etc." but th.e hoax passIng as :Scl.emceRu nc!VerOOea e~posed I1n:til now.W lth Us e,'Xp0mrc, the odJ,er hoases WiD. be se:ea. foo: what

Sc.lefloe lSSUpposed to bef:actual and.mpfi& se.J1ltabv:eof reallty ....not a. ,oollectlon. of myths. to M.db ItPow.er Bl.lm·s,I' control ,system. The presuglO1!lsmstltuUons llkePnnoeton},M.~:.T.t Su.nforct, theyar-e aad whomtheypro.fit

Cal. "eth.~ O&fora, Cambnd.g.o, etc. are no&mn,gbutscmmanestralnmg, the un.qu.estlonmg tD priestcra:ft The supposed greJlt names, of SOlCDOCbkc .EmstcUD"~el(ner~, etc., wcrc/are:pOhbcaUymotlvaled, CU1U1!I",Rphl~s:.
~ea'ii' 1i,.I~_.I.!I, .. --u"

wdo:a b'ia~lit~~h-'~·-d·". n " ilii. e.."II-",t,. '-8 -,lle·"s '"':r-........--gU11;O .~m.c: m""n --..fIi~tt.;§ .__ ,~l:'_ iU!.."'" ·tt;.." uc:oes ~i,k Dm ...,t. ,Jl.L ~nJII"'olo'-',~,_,,: ~. -r~ mmemnon ulllverses, the Big Bang, quaIls" neumaes, dua~.Da!tuRd. blbt, ;n".'I"a·b"!tliltu.-.'e·:~.,"','., ,i!I'_~".',1l'"-."3'n-,t'oII'cr:u...· ''"!-e: te·:¥·.., ·a·nd·,·. :4·e,· JI....~-, als ,~·f'uSC:'oi!J!'Io""· ~ 1:'i."'1l',I'~:.H .:""'., -'"' to ..... I.L ,-:", I"U,A..a --Ul. --- ... _ - -.-~,- .......

.should be c8ltalog,ed under l~cicncce ficuon Ill. the Jlbraryl if 'tmth. dl.ctated.
theif~ls,tmgs,. .

The It'Pow,erElite'· -tt small" ~cla~ science KJfOUp ,does "otUK :SClence boar. .ta. They use flYIng saucers'tpartu::lebea.m, weapclJilS,. ,antf..gmvity s,y,stcms, ftee ,energy de:vlces:, 'c.tc.,.as outlined by CcatCl'. Jafact, dwu, througb the, tbeft 0.£ cater's, data. that dtegO'vemmeat leamed about: m.ost. or

'I!htsc ,amazmg diSoo¥cries ycusago'.
been left
ow.n :g~

of do~1ars that ka:vlcbe.en wasted on. defense and space; p[OgmmJ alone~,not

or e'OUJ::se:--also,

oftbeknowl~d.ge ofreabty ..The ~~Pow,erBllterd1.dtbisfor ow: .fot profit and. COJl:lIot JUS.ttblnk ,or the,bi1hollS



:aod :I~the profan.e" have

~.o Anm.tion the cnerg),' rip-off m.tbc tnUlonsof d.o~la.rs over .t8e years,., The amaz~g dung IS ilbat ti1.ey wettable ((0 get away With It ~- up until now.




A :samplcof the iD:forma'b.on 'coIVercd m Catc[':s 'book: standard el,eetroma,gne.bc spectrum .... aibo.ut:a,neqne,D.cy ,ofonetolbon cy' cles per second, OtJusl aboveradu frequel.C1f:s" and just below the UlJfUl.red . frequency., NASA has had such dCV1Ces Cor years., 2, Y,ears befo.re tbe ApoUo miSSIOns, NASA had. Illterp,Janetary
I, Grav.lty'

c~fr'CC.ts 3Jeprodueedby

a b~y

penclbatlDg, :radid.tlO,n:



:5:paccsilups..,'The UFOs are :reaJ and out'S I 3",'ne: Earth IS bnUoW' :lIld filled 'WItS B~,t CB'vems. 4. u'Pree B:n.ergy~,devices can easdy be 1rU1lt'. S;" The Moon, bas a hIgh sun ace' :gravlil:y (nvaIs, &u1:h'·s), ,and :a.dense'

atmospberc compamble to diUJt or Eadb., 6 .. Inv:lSlbllity and, mllngl.bl~lty beam ,sy,stems have been d,eve;IDped", 7. Pyramid and Relcb Orgone SY;S'Ie.ms are explamed. 8. 'Psychic phe.nomena ;Id ~pJamed,.

Copyr ghlcd materia

PA··· ··R· 'T-"
~ ~. i




The image of the seienntic community b!8S been somewltat tar~ nish.ed.in tne eyes of many tblnking people during the: past :f'ew dec .. ades, This IS ,comp'letely Jus:Ufied .. Orthod,ox :sc)(mt1sts as awhele, :uealJway,s the last. to recognIze or accept (If (hey ever do) any unusual [he,1 Qfreahty t.hat doesnos .Bt,comfortably toto the PlCture of the um verse as they see It. Thss isthe case"reg~rdlec.SS of any proof or e.v~den.cemade avaIlable 'If) them, A typu~a:lex.:amplle IS the much. pubhcJ:zed Sasquatcb ..The: proof oflts ,exIstence u;be"yond. quesltlon.~ as, far as rationa~ minds are: eoncemedIn fact, It would be dIfficult. to find :anyon.eoutside the ,sc~entlfi,ccommumty who IS noteonvmeed of ns reahty, The evideaee IS too overwhe:lmm,g. Yetthe solen.tlficwo:Fld IS still doubtful One ,com.me:nlarorstaled thatthe attItude of the soieansts In dus matter l,S more am.azlI~g than the Sasqulit,ch ltse;([l.f tbts Indl.vidual had mvesngated the record of ·the rsc'Ienti'fi,e comm'UDliy,hewouhin ~thave foundthrsbebavror so un .. usual, For ages, the vanguard of the stams quo of science has lU!th.l!essiiypemeetll.ed .any le'gltlmate pmneerwho has tned to Introduce a 'new lidea,.or made; a dlsooyery~ wlncb might quesuen the valu:Uty of an.y e,s.tabh:s;ft,ed, concept, A. 'present~day, mnovauve ptoneer faces fonmdableoddsin ,any

atte.mpt. to preseD'ta rev,olut.lonary concept or dlscov1ery, .. He hasnet only the lnfl:ll~nbal .sCIentific ,commundy to contend WIth, but also its pow·e.rFula~hes,bel;u.ndthe scenes who control thepress~r:ad~o imd te~eYlsl,on.From a 'financlal standpOint 1t 1'5 to the~r advantage fo.r thm.gs of a SClcntdic and tecbnologlcal natll1Je to 'f1emaln as they are, Censequently, the:o.ld dogmas and fallaeies of SCI(UIOOSUU ,constitute



tbebackbooe of ali school currieula, textbooks, and encyclopedias, where sc~ence is cOJl,oemed., n.'ough such ,channe]:s1!the:p1ilblicis, led to beneve~that many of theillogrcalspeculanens ,of orthodox scienbs'ts nave been shown to

be valid. For exampte,th.e existence ofBlaekH:oles, and v,a~idil;yof HUlS~,eln·stheodes;f wb~c.hh.ave aillegedly chan8~d our conc:epbon of theuniverse, are now supposedly confirmed fa.cts. The ideas and ished theones.,

ooncc,pts in:t:rodu.ced in, the :paacsto foUowwiU destroy such eber .. Part lwdlrev,ea~ some 0,( the~ncr,ediblefla.ws Ul1derly~ng: the superstracmre ef modem" ,orthodox, phys~cs,. SlDcethe.re can be 0.0 fnntful coexsstence oIc:iJ1;ame:trically op'posed, 'ooncept.s~thisprocedure ),5 n.ecessary to pave the: way for the lntl'oduction of infinitely
better ideas" ,Afmrread.mg Pan I, tbeeader wHllikely be ;surp,rised :atho,w egregnJLlsly bad tbe togfcund.edying,srucb theori.esas those

or Eins,telnand
nse ..

edly pWifound minds 'could commit. so ma:nyblundeq"and also why th~y bad not been. boou,ght to Ugnl long, before thlS: book was wntten .. The reasons wsll become .apparent by tb.e tune he; 6'Rlsnes :this trea-

,other.s really 1,s.BewiU wandel' howsuclt





UNDENIABLE DISCRE:PANCI'ES .I!iI', '. __ , ·N·····.·A· ·L· 0 . _lmI .' IN" ,·C.JO·I .'.N···' 'V~IN'·.·T'IO.·•••• J ,__ ~.·C'I.E·.':-N·-'C. ·.'R A.··· 'S- .
o .., ••


NAS,A as weU as other mterests hasgone t'ogreat,length, to eover up the realfindnlg~ 'Of tile space; program, Su,em findmgs provide undeniable proof the most, 'celebrated theories and concepts 'of 00.0-

v'cnbonalphy;slcsareoompletely err-oneolls.Despl te an ,efforts bl camouflage theirprogram, leaks and slip-ups did, OCCDr. These leaks
opened the door tcmanymeredible revelanens for any lD.telbgcnt reeearcberwith the necessary dedrcauenend pe,rsever,ance to talk,e fuUadvantage of the situatiOn., Su,ch fi:nd~ng,swdlnow be summarized. The foUowlngltems are not mere speculauen but are.reahnes with a greatwea1:th of factual evidence m conjunction withl:o,gtcal
analysisto substantiate them I..The Moon. has ahlg,h surfacegravltywhlch

rivals Barth's grav-

dense atmosphere, and more extensive than that of Eartb.Tbeoo IS a reason fur statmg the Moon 's a.tmospb.ere I:S more and nut necessanly denser than Eanh'satmosphere, Thiswill be explained. In. the chapter on (:os01;010gy. ltmvolves the hlgber negauve mneontent of the 'Moo.n"satmosphere, (Later It wd.1 be shown that theMeonis much larger than astronomers claim). :3" Meth.ods of propulsicn 0 f adler than rockets were emplo,yed dunng cnneal stages of the Apollo mrssrons.The space SblPS could not have earned sufficlent fuel fertheastronauts to reach the Moon and retumbecause of the: Moon's high gmv~ty..The hftorf ft'om the Eartb WIth rockets was part ofthegreatN.ASAc6ver~up. 4. 'The Earth (as aU planetsare) l5 hoUoW' With agreat egress~ or
2.TIUll Moon has

entrance,lnto tbeEartb·s mtenor that IS hundreds of milesacross. It ~s located In the north polar regions Just south of the Nertb Pole,
Earber sat.eU'ltepl.ctures of the Earth shcw jhis 'entrance

,clearly. Subsequent pictures released by NASA were doctored to

Copyr'ghtcd rnalcria

obUterate ,any 'evidence of such. an entrance, A__pparenlly the" negloe.milo, do llii5, wUh the earher releases, S. For years pnor lathe: Apollo nassions, NASA had space ships capable of interplanetarrytravel at Its cbsposal These ships emp~oy fueUesspropulsionsystems s.imdar to that of thehighlyp1ubhcIZed UFO (The pnnciples win be ana~yzed la tel on in tlnstreause), '6. Gravity effects areprodu.cedby a highly pen,e:tral1ng ra(bation 'in, the: elee:tromagnebc spectrum, It can be produced by meohanic'al means, and usedas lcvilatingbeams" :8S wen as fora, very effecbve~ method of propulsion.. NASA has had such dCV1!Ces fo,rmany y'ears. ~n fact, the U. S. Government sponsored expernneatsasearly as 19'58 tlmt proved sucb devices feasil,le",

The M,oon, 's high gfav~,ty was m evidence dunng the telecasts, de.. spIte the e:fl\orts ef NASA to grve the illusion 0.f.8 low ,gr,a.vny. One:

of the tnckswas slowing down therate of transmlss~on to fi1.ake ,obJects,appear 10 fallmore slowly., andgivethe nnpressron that tbe astronauts were careful ]11 order to remam moonbonnd. Nevertbe~ less .1f- -~ ." ~ l 1 ·"""a··..__' ular ,a _5:" uJ,e!l'" ,",,-,,0""*]11 .....Oc·a··8'·0,11. , w~en _ an·-a's·~""o, uttned .·a 'r!p. ecta ... .l._ 1. .. ~,._' __..' _' ,n leap,thatn,O doubt wasnot U1 the scnpt, He did no better than he would have ,on the Earth under the same eondmons. Some photes re:(uted claims by NASA tlhal the space S!U1.ts Included h£e..support :sy,stems wCl.gbmg 18S pounds.. For 'example, one 'of the astronauts was seen leaning over backwards wnh hrs slIpposed1yheavy gear. If thewclghts were 'even a modest. fraenonof the cbnmooa:mounl.~ be would have faUen, over backwards, fnorder for h~m to. h8..V'6 dane thIS Without Calbng over, the bulky pack he was, canyingmustMve been empty. BVld.enoe and research mdieate that combln.edw(u,ght of suit :and aneged~~re~suppol1 system. did not we:l.gh over 20 pounds .. 'Theea:rth,llke conditions o.n the Moon and Its dense atmosphere 01>vtated the space suns, It seems the spacesuits were acove.r-up In
a.!!.~ """'._


'U. ,._~,



_ .""',

moreway~sthan one.

A. photo of one of the nfYeat'~Jumping, eoiblbons 'Of an astronaut gracedtbe front pages, of some newspapers .. A capuon undern read UAstronaut lohn. 'Young jumps high while sal utlng the flag on 'the Moon today." He dId ,pt: all of about 16 mches off the pound wbrle salubng: the flag, However some: basketball players oflen get thr-ee feet and more 'off the, gfOlUldln.a snndar manner. However, In defereneeto Jobn Young" It should bemennoned that had they been. wearmg space suds, tbe.yprobably ceuldn't have; jumped much higher on the Barthtban did John Young 00 the Moon.




Another indication ofa hlgh grav:lity,tbe slowing down oftbe transmission could not bide, ~s,thal the :rumung done by (he astronauts on eccasien, was Idcobcal to the runnmg they would have done inBar1!b graV.lty • The length of the sitepstaken and the: hCi1gh.t abovethe ground wasthe same, The on~y ddierenoe 'wasthatthe
nmn~Rg' ,as dORein w

slow motion, The anenae Jumping, feats of the astronauts under alleged, onesixth Eanh.gmVlty, as shown (,l,nthe telecasts,.reprecseRt on.ly part of fr~jIIt esidenee ofa hlo:~,Moo'" .e"'-·~J •..Th e eensistent ·~S'. amy ·l·~· ,'.. 'U,I"" ..' .... _1..... " . =~-en., ... _~.~ . 51 .... ~·...'...,.u of .1.,.. n .t 0 Ulv point. wherethe space ships entered the WQVlmUonalm:f]'lIence 'ofth,e Moon. in.diciltedaMoon ,graVIty eoraparable to that of the Earth .. If lheMoom".ssurface grav],ty wer-e o:nlyone-sudb Eartbgravity,this
ViIi ••

point ofmtryt or the POlot where the :gravlta!t~oftal influeoccof the Mo.on exceeds that of Earth, WQuld be, appro]u.matety :22,000 miles from the Moon,. 'TIus can ea:sdybe eonfirm:edb.,y ,elementary mathe .. mahes and mechamcs and Rothe grven here. The dtstanccwdl vary sbghUypercentagewl5e because the Moon",s distance from. the ·Earth. fl,UCtua.lteS. Since the advent of the .ApoUomlss,ion5, the distanee repertedfor thispomt of ent.ry has been ,con,slstenUymiuch grea!terthan 22 OOO'mUes.The dlsmn.ces c1a:lmed by vmouswnler5 as well as the medIa,havevar]'ed from abolllt39',OOOto nearly 44,000'




miles. Tlus is, tndeed~lncre(bble siaee ~tc()nttad.lcts the consistent clanns ofa. ~.o'w Moon lravlty. Interesungl:y en ought. pnor to thoe space pro ... gram ibis dIstance was always gn"'en In the 20tOOO to 2.2jOOOnm,ge 'correspondmg to one,..slxth Earthgnnn ty for theM:oon. It tUUl be found La a. number of. easher ~extbooks. lncludmgEncyclopedia .B.'rit'annica..Y,et, the ~a.ter etbt1.GEls o,f Encyclopedl:a B'ritannica put

tms dtstanee at about tbe 40.000~mde range. There are man)" oilier mdieations of alugh .Moon.gm',nty. (Later on mthe chapter on cosmology powerful evidence WIll be; presented whl'ch lndlcatest!he

M.oon IS much larger :a.ndhenee furth.eraw.ay ·tMn~s clanned, T]n~

o,f,c!()UfSe renders all dlstanoes as mer,efabnca.ttons). Onmanyoccaslons the astronauts, had (bfficulty in handling or

moving weights that onder ene-sixth gAVU.y should bave been ,chnd"'s :p~ay. Thiswas empha.slzed m Q,ne notable case, The amo .. · naUlls: became exhausted dunng a rock-gathenngtrek whIle climbing a.hilt They .£ajledto reacb then destmanon. Dunng one of the Apollomissions anastronant stumbledand feU

onhis face O'll more than one eeeasion. Under onc:-slxth graVIty even

Copyr 'gh ted m a1eri [J

a. dotard with too mu,ch to drink couldevold doing this" eVeJl on one oftns off day.s, and NASA doom ~tpIck stumm,leoums, :for astronaut
matenal ..

nobced It was designed fOif high gr,9;vity condrnoas IDste--adof the

After dus fiasco.. a land rover was emp1.~yed, in :suibsequen!t missrens, In.teresbngly enough, an.y :meehanlcalengrHeer should haVIC

lowgta.vn:y the Moon. IS supposed. bl' have ...Theroverwas a)bout. ·ta. feet long and f'Ourfeet hig'h, with a 7.S foot wheelbase and ,6 foot tread'"ldth. The wheels; were 3,210'cnes m d~ameter. Each wheel had a.one-quarter horsepower motor" whicb gave ita. top ~speed'Of 10.5, mtles per bour, It had an Earth we~ght0,£460 poml,dswhich would be only 15 pounds under on.e-slxty gra.vi.~. It is signdicatl!t that the astronaul{s,had ,great dlfficuity uni~old1nlg 1,l fr'om the 'LunarMootde" Prior tOI the space program, the problems antici.paled on tb.c Moon w)tb :sUffaceve'h~cles were :analyzed.by experts". 5mbUitywo;uld.be a major problernbec:iuse of WeakgraVlty .m.ertla~p;ropmieswould be the same as on.Eartb" butthe wheels would have o,nly ene-sixth the tract1:0R. ThI.S means that sudden turns, would be dangerous and braking problems wctlJildbe ,oo~ossat :Uwas detmmnGdihat ammtmum SIze vehIcle· woutdncM a 2.0 {ootwbeelbase and a tread of 20 feet to give it an.y speed capabihty overrougbtelT81fl, audio keep the eenter OfgraV1ty witlnn six. feet of·the surface. The long whee:l... base wou.ld necessitate a bign.er eenter of gravityt~, gtve itreaso:l1~ able elearanee. This proposed deslgn would insure 'thattlhe v,ehicle would clear rocks and stlU malntmn stabUity m.gravltyoond~ti;()llS that. would easily ,overtl.tm an ..Earth. typevelu.cleisucll. as th,c Rover, Calculations show tha.t the RoY6I'., wlth.a. loaded E.arth wc'Jght of abollt1600 pounds., would need ~atumin.g radius of weU over :80.feet to keep from tumlt1i8 'OVIV :altl 0 m~les per hour under one-sixth grav .. I:ty• Even lit .5 miles per nourtbtsmdiuswould need. to be .over .20 (eel Itsnnmmam stoppIng ,Qllstance at to' miles perh.ourwould.·be mere than. 40 feet. It isappar:ent.that desc.endinl steep hUlsWltho,ut disaster would be an .lmpossiblilty. Ye:t, theastIonB,uts, dld.desoond steep bills and did some nOrand Pnx" driVIng' whdemaking Sharp turns at top speed.Photos oftraeb made by tbe Rover indIcate very' sharpmrne having been, made at times. Bvenwnh fhe Rover, the astronauts bad tosltay withm a SIX mile radms of tbe Module. This was tile maxnnum w.anUQ,gdlSIWlce bae,k to the ship 1ftthe evcnto.f a 'breakdown.



One: o.fthephotos brought back .fr-om the ApoUo 12misslo11 showed. an ;astronalut carryulg. a baIibell-hke package of instruments 'W.~than Barth. we1.ght of BID pounds. The pronounced bo,W in the bar bold.tD,gthe weIghts was mot consistent W1t.hthe c);almstbat .~thad.a Moon weight of only 30pound:s,. It IS also tmterestmgto note tbat the sky in this same pilato show,Gd
unnnstakable evidence of cloud formations, Early in. 1967 arotm.behevableann.oun.cement came on a newsc'ut It was stated wa,t M:oonprobes. showed, the 'Moon '1II'aV1~was very nearly the same as Earth·s. There were co:ntradlctl!ons ·among astronautsconcemmg Moon graVIty. Dunng: an :mlerv:tcwonmdlo
shertlya fter th.eA:polio 11 rmssion, the author heard Nell Armstrong

than former1ybehevcd. later, other astronauts went out of thetrway to barp on the l:ow,~avltyeo:nd~uons on the Moon.. N:o dou:bt:they W'eR pressured to be about theirexperiences. 'The vano'l!lS .types. air leaksmen:ttoned above cause one to .s:pecula1te w'bcither such lapses. were a. result of deliberate atte:mpts of some withl:n the space pre-

hin.t 'v,trystrong'ly ,abouttne


cOoJ::l!slden.bl:y mere pa:v1i1;y

gram to sabotage the; OOV~f·-Up;.or that the, wer:eVlctlms 'Of mmd control by euterspaee intelligences whom~ght~o()k wuh dlSfayor upon. the mendacIty of officuds In the space P'I'O,gra:rn. ra. comb.a .. o ticn ef'both.

eonssderablemdirect evidence of ,atugh Moon gravity. The most notable IS tbe Moon ·sann,osphefe. The proo:f 'of a dense atmosphere on the Moon 1S fuUyas con.Vlnclng asthat of the Moon' 8 11I ghgraVI'I;1. Mafi!Y,\,'lewerswere puzzled at thebinowmg 'Ilags"tne dri:fhngof dustkieked up 'by the asLT'onail:l!ts" and the nu;~tmng of nbbon ..Hk,ematenal ensomeofthe mstrumems dwinga few oft:he
I l


c;Juding the Sun. uldu::ateda. diffuSIOn. so pronouneedthe

te~ecasts from tbeMoan.. Photostaken by the m;.tzona.uts. showed un.qnesbonable bgbt diffusion of tile Moon. One of the photos mSun's disc

was obliteratedand mest of the :sky dlumLnalted. Llghtisnolt ,SUP"' posed to be dIffused mthe vacuum eondmens stud to exist on the
Moon ...The d,fflls;lon was In,comgru()rll1S ·wltm. the black sky that Sip-. peared in of tll.ephotos released to thC}Ulbbc" ex,cept for at least one notable case. Thts ex,cepbon.the NAS,A faUed to doct.or showed. a.sky simslar to that usually seen on the :Bmh dun.nB,the day .. Therewas anotherlllteresbng shp ..upby NAS.A m the photo de.. pal1ment.. .All the photos taken by the Moon orblter~ except one, showed an. absence_e •- ·f-· a'" ',- at-, -,- '" ·It,', ,Inng,e on the ., .OOD. Srhon -,__ '__ _ '_ __ Q __ oy mospuenc " ,e 'M,',,·,.• ..


r ,-- .. ,::{,

. -., "

'. -,.:









zen, Theexeepnen looked. hie a.plctureta:ke:n Irom an .Earth sa.tellite. A blue ,a:tmosphene ft.lllgIC:Was ve.ry :ap'pMent along ~he far edge of the MOQn'~ Pdhaps. the most obvi,ous. indteanonof a dense Moon. atmosphere ·~S·. s_~___ and __~rayers d·· )i-~·· ofloo .se ·d·· lust·. 0_n-.the .M....,....0 s__sur :fa-e. ,$:·u'-_ - IIlU ... ,:n."i>. ch. .. ~~.- -0·. 1~1 UJiC _. L . ti C
l~.-.. --.iliJ __ t

condmons can_not eXlstm. 8.vacuum or near vaCUlml.. Alf molecules tend to adhere to, surfaoes. thiS layer' of a:lr~endsto' eounteraet cohesive forces:,amdp,wvents solidsurfaces from ,adhenng t.ogea1..er r o bas

becommg uStlclcy". This, of course, prev.ents dust particles from
coales.cing and fonning, a sohd, rocklike mass, Thlspnne:ip,le

been demonstrated

r-ua'j.j,·,·c.! 'Lm~r un . . .....,1:1 1. n_ ". ..... __ __ _... .... a ,~·h,'a··,c:~."'··:!lI·~·d··'.ev·.a· _unl .It·· te p duee a. near vacuum.u msrde The evidence o:f a Moon ;atmospbere has by no means been ex.. haust'ed. Much 0'£ It Qblruded on.lhe sc~entifi·cW'orld long befeee 'the ·spaceprogram .. Conslderable Ugbtrefrac·tion by stars oelngocculted ·by' the ·MOO'R has been. observed on many occas~.onsi.Mcteon have been seen. dism.tegra.tlllg m the Moon '8 upper ;atmosphere. In fact, evidence shows tlmttbeMoon 's surfaeehas 'betterprotecbo.n from meteorites ·thanthe .Earih. A!tthis s!age, It ISID,terestmg to referto an arttcleen:btled" ":How

on numerous occ8:S10nsby placln.g &Gilor dust in.

Dead is the MoonuthBt appeared. In.NatU1'a/ Hl$/orym.ag.azme for February, J:9S0,pa'g:es 62-6S.1t is ,extremely s~gn.fi!cant. from several s!tand.points ..Therewas a reference made eoncerninga sc,lcuhstt Dr. Lmcoln Le Paz, mthe 19'30·5, cal,cula.ted that meteors welghin'g, ten pounds ormore fanlng on the dark side of the M.oonshould dlSU1,te~ gratem a flasn bright. enougb to' beseem wdn.tbc naked. eye..1ih.tS IS" g,f c::our5e,.assuming the Moon bas no atmosph.ere. Over 100 should

occur eVIm-yyear,Y1et,.only two orthree such f1;ashes have been seen In all humanhl,story. 'The oom.dusum, was thatthe .Mooi1.seems to be

better protected from meteors than theBarth, Ln 1941~an astronomer, Walter Baas, and aSSOCl81tes searched the dade side of the Moon fOf 170 hours with. a telescope 1,11 an. atte,mpt to detect meteors burnIng up In a Moon atmosphere. Dunng that nme twelve hngbt.movln,g spooks wluch began. and ended at pomts on tbeM.OQo, werevisible under then te~eseope. Dunng these observallaRS" four or five of our own meteors, crossed the telescope field,

oftr..e lunar Ilashes may bavebeen extrem.ely faInt. earthbound m·eteor,scomlng,along directly ~oward the observer, but thelaws of probaibllity sbow most of them eeeurred on the }\1:008. Acoordlng: tothe :8utbor oftl:us; article, it was assumedtbe del1sJty of



the a,lm.ospbere at the Moon'ssur.face was 1/10,OO0th as dense as, the FAl1h~ On this basisand the belief that the Moon. ba.d on,e-sixll s, Eartngravity~sehmtis,tscal.culatedtha.t aibov,c43 to S5 miles above the Moon fssnrfao~,.the atmosphere was denser than tha.t of the Earth, is at. similar altitudes. This was supposed toaooorunt for tbe great proteeuon the; Moon.' s atmosphere~plioYldesthe surface from. meteor impact. ltseems s(aentdlc reasomngm those day.s, was as: infm.tUe as i't~s now .. 'It is obvious, or at least sbould. be, the amount of protecuoa 'an atmosphere givesa pbwemry surface is dependent. upon the quanlt~~y of atmosphere e'llsbng a:bove a.unit area o,f the surface, no,t Just Its depth. In other words, It rs the number of an 'molecules tb.e meteor
encounters. not the dtstnbuuontbat. 15 thegovemmg factor, On th.c basis of one-sixth Earth gravity · and a. denSIty atthe surface of

II)O~OOOththat expenencedat the Barth's surf:ace~the; 'Moon has only 6/] O."OOOth as much a.Unospbereper unit areas as the ,Barth. Held ,of a 'Planet compresses, the atmosphere and th.e amount ef eomp,:res:sion IS 8.1most dlrect:lypropo:rtlonal to the surfaoe graVIty. There will be a..shght d.evl:atlon because ofthe fimtesise of a. planet. Ac,·

This conclusl!on IS based ontbe fact that thevolume of a gas IS dlreetly proport~onalto the pressure exerted. en 1.1. The pavltat~ona:1

cording to the above figures, our Earth would have, about 1,666 tlmestbeaJtmosphere proteetmgns surface as does the Moon. This means that 8! meteor would encounter 1,,666 Urnes as m_any gas. molecules before d. reaches tbe Earth's surface than It would~f It were to. stnke theMoon, Yet, the evidence indlc.a.~es:thatthe Moon'.8 surface has bett.er preteenonthan the Earth's, 'To make matters worse, agiven amount of ,atmosphere compressed to a. tihmner~a:yer under high gravity would actuaUy give

betterprotection from meteors than would the same atmosphere subjleetedto a. lower gmvltyand thus be drstnbuted Q.v'e:ra greater dep,tR. In passmg:thrQugh the deeper atm.o.spn.eret the meteor wouJd encounter fewer gas molecules per [out tnneand would havemere time to d~sslparethe heat bur It lip by fnenon, Bypassmg through the same number of'moleculesm a shorter time, It: would. get bouer.The time mterval, being several times greater In the former Ca5 C, would mote: than offset the fact that heat. is dissipated more ra~ndly at lngher tem.peratures.

When the:pn~cess fbrmmgan atmosphere is clonsldered.~ ltFoUow.s that the Moon should have as mucb atmosplier,eper utui area as the 24



Earth. An atmosphere comes from gases discharged from ma,terial in the crust. MaUer below a certain depth cannot comribute to anat.. mespheee, Tlns IS Independent of the S.lZC ofa planet but 18 dependent on the lund of material In tbe crust. The Barth and. Moon have, :B

simIlar composition..

Large 8lieas,of'the Moon facing us are 'Cionsider.ablylower tban die average eleva.tion ofUleMoan' I, sl!.Irface.The mares on this slde of . the .Moon maiko up a hlg-bpe:rcentage of the area and It IS apparen.t. they were once ocean bottoms. If we were to lose ouroeeans, most of the atm()s,pbel1ewould. sel1ne in the; deeper 'ocean. beds. As a result, such areas would experience great arr pressures, A deeper and more dense atmosphere in suchareas WOUld, indeed, provide betterpro.. -~t".'I·I1:-'-tee lon, ~ _.om me ars.tnan._ therel ce __ ~ __Jeam than-otneroia -5·. 0_. p__ The dense Mooma'hnosl,here IS not as, ,ev~den~to viewers from Eartn. for several reasons. The long days andnights, coupled with lack 'of any very large bedies of 'Watet,rnit~galte tbeweathet to the
extent that strong wU'lds and large cloud fonr~ahonsn.e:ver eceur,

. H-owever.,. sma' '1·1·1 d.IS are seen occaslona 1·).:I..! ft" across. .L. sm:.. , .. C·,OU .Y Willing IULle· fs:c~e_[;lght d~ffusUlnls. caused large;I,y by suspended partJ,cles~n the atm.osphere ...Due to the type ofwel,ther that exists on the :Moon" there rsapauei ty of dust particles, ~mits. atm,osphue as compared to, the Earth~,s,. Therefore, theMeen's atmosph.ere: although as dense on theaverage as the Earth~'s,will.Dot dIffuse light to the extent cxpe:nelUced on the .Earth. Consequently:, the seiennfic comm.UInty has been able to fool people wlth their claims ofapracti.cally nODexistentMoon ;a:tmospbe~r-e ..This lS eertamly a'mmng InVlew of the racttbat eclipses of the Sun do shewa substantlal Moon a.tmosphere despIte ~ts modest. aOlhty to <bffuse light. .Anatmosphen:o fnng:c is, clearly soon around the Moon' spenphery, To squelch any claims that thIS fnmge: IS pert of the Sun ~ corona, It sbo:1!J s Idbe noted that thIS, fnngealsoshewsup m some photos of a. part:lal eclipse where theouthne of the Moon~s overlap,ped by the Sun.. It is ent~relypos... sible tile .Moon has even a denser atmosphere on the average tban the Earth. TluspoSSlbi]tty win be discussed til Part 111.

statements made by 'BS.tronau.ts during Apollo mlss,.ons.n.e followmgease a ~~cale.xamp'l,e. Pnor to the pubhe~zed e~C:ILIISlonsto the Manni cady astronauts bad stated that the stars w eren.otvlslll)),e

Other powerful evidence of a dense Moon atmosphere came fto·m

above the atmosphere ..'TIns


'lobe lexpected.There

IS httle o:r 0.0'



difiTuSlon of bght!n ou~er :space and th,ere:fore, the; only stars that could be seen would be those whose discs cou1dberesotved. This eould only be done with powut)ul telescopes, An attnosph_ete fune .. bOilS in a. manner' analogous to a lens, The Ught from a d.lstant :star~s,

dIffused and spread, out. Con,sequently" stars, iueviS,lblc 'because of a


greaUy enlarged Blnd d~stort.ed~mage,of the drse caused by the, at..

On the .Apo:llot 1 nussron s:hortlybef,uiereachtng the Mount Arm .. strong s,tatedthat he co:uld see the crater TytlDO elearlyand timt he Icould seethe sky all ,aro 1!Uld(h,e.M.oont 'even enthe rim 'of It where there 15 no' earthshine or sunshine" Collmsthen statod, "Norw we'fC: -,b~:- .... -..... SI.Q.t., ,a-ain andt rescogn _ze cons~e~_, J... _ ....._", .g _ -I ".' -, ~.-frd latl~,-,sfiO"r the Ai-~"'L. e 8.!ile to :0:>_ .--: L_ ___ .... n _ ,~~" nm ontbe trtp .... The sky's fun ofsta:rs"..I.t looks like its rugbt sIde on Barth.'!!r This means that after leaVing the Earth the :asttona:u.ts Cloui~d.
i o;;Ir~
L. _

not seean.y starsuntd they got close enoughte the Moon to view them. bougbtheMoon's a,tmo'sphere! (The pron,Qunced yeUow rcolor of the Moonlms never been 'e.x:pJ,aloedandapparcntlythe
questionas til why basnevee been. asked. As wdl be ;sh.o,W'Il later,thls
IS, addlllonal

proo~fthe Moon has more atmospheee per unit area 'than does the Barth.. It 1S mterestmg to note the Earth has a 'bluIsh ,color
when seen from. outer space) . Ity. Smee the Moon ~;S, supposedly a. rel;atlvely small planet, a gravity as weak as tbat attributed to It would be unable to hold an atmesphere olfany S;lgtl:l.flcal1.ee. It ~S,no,t.dlffi.'cuU to see why the evidence of a substantial Moonatmospmere: has been cheerfully .pored by ,('It'!:-'e"tr~.,. pa-.itand eresent.A stronz Moon ,tiY"~ . '''I' of course-, IS- ~.- · _JhJl_ pre ....... CW;QVI~ not ...... L -, - - - eompanble WIth orthodQX,ph.YS1CS. Oravlty effects areproduoed bya hlghly peme'traIlDgradlabon in the relectromagn.euc.spectrum. The freq,uencyrangc ~slocated 1Je...
!1!~_ '-Q'--,Q' - -' - '-'-'

.Anextens[v'e Moon atmosphere means the; 'M;oon bas a hlghgrav-

tween the lower portIOn ofthelmftared andthe radar band. 'The:freqnen.cyi,s approxImately ;a tr~Ulon ,cycle-'s per second and more pre...

elsely cerrespendmg to wave lengths between 0.,3 and 4.3 mm.. The author lransnntted thIS mformanon tOvat1,OUS sClenllnC groups In. :19511.. OovemDl,eoit"'l8pOllsored ex;penments soon caRonned the valid ... tty of this ooncept.. Thss cf6a:ted, considerable 6X.cutement am.ong
sciennsts mvolved, and rumors cLI'Culated about the dlsoo'very of an anh~gra;vlty device, One of til.e scteanststeld John, W..CamlpbeU about such am expernnent he Witnessed. Campoellat that tunewas

edl~or of the weU ..known

seienee 2!6

fi!c:tIOfl. ma,gaztn.e As:t,'o.undi"8t,



which la,terbecameknown

as. .,4'lIalog. Hepromptlymserted tl1i:s in{onnaUon to"one ofh~.s ed:ltoda~s,. ·Bv~l.dentty~ (heg.ovemment took a.dim view of such actl"d~es. In anyeven~ Campoo:n '":swrifln.g sty'le

suddenly changed ..His editorials.wbich bad been ex.tremely specu .. lativeandthougbt. provoking" 11:0W becamerelative~y mundaneand orthodox ..Therum.CKs also eameto a gnndmg halt. Many ylears later, :a fonnerassoolate of 'the author stumbled om.to the:,same thins whde expenmentmg wdb lughfrequetl.cyoocIHatnrs. His lCVllati_O,g of beavy dbj,ee:ts,wsUt his deV1,ce soonbrought C.IA agents down on. hsm, Hewas forced to :aband.onhis experiments and
disman.tle his equIpment. 'He has beenhounded and hIS aenvmes have been, under close surveiflaneeever smee, He :~sfortuna~etQ still beahve,

Tbe appU.clltion. ofgmvity-indu.olng. radllUons to space b"avel~sl not. diffi.cullto understand ..Everythmg in tbepa,th o,r the radienon is accelerated in a. (breeti!QU OPpoSl.te to: the: d~reetion. 'of propagatIon .. This means a propedy located de~vloe :a;lttacbeiiito a .~pacesh~p'cam


grve ~talmost unhm.lted.velrn:a~. 'The occupants as well as the shIp are: not sulbJectedto stress dunng acceleranon, smee 'th.e gmVltyradianons impart the same acceleration tocveryth~ng ~n the p.ath.. It would besomewhat naive to assume that NASA, or atleast some segment or 'Onnen .ofd, dl!cin "t make use of tllls,pnnciple eady In the spa.oeprogram" even though th.e publ.lc du:llo't Jm.owaoout tt, The anti",gravity pnnciple has no doubt been one of the most Jealousb" guarded 'of an govemment secsets, There Dire weU-fOWldedrumots thatmen we;reputon the Moon as eady as 1960. There IS; not the free ,ex.change ,of lnformatlon in the: d:tfferent parts or the 'military or the B,olvemmenlthat one m,~ghtthInk" 'Money IS not. alwa.ys: channeled to the projects itwas,m,earnt. to sub~;,)d12e.Eacb Idepartment bas lit own pet or secret proJect. 'It's a case, ofthe nght band notknowmg

what the left .hand. IS dJotng. It IoUows, thall. ,grav:trtyracbation devices were employed to assure the sueeessof the Apollo mlssnrms. Rockets were: used forthebftnff from Earth to preserve; the secret of ml.U:gra,V1tynd tosausfy those a Msponsib~.e dl[lectly and indlrecdy for the financIng of the proJ'ect. 'lit 1.8 quite si,ptficant that pbotos, of the hRGC!oflbeh:ma'r module from the M.oonshow no SIgnS of any exhaust The soft ground. dIrectly

bCiloiytIt was ~n no way dIsturbed as It would have: been bad tbe
craderoeket s-ystlem been emp,loy cd.




qutte revealing. An )[uhal blast from therocket aozzle looked like a red plume extending mom d.. It. stopped soon :a:fterthe ascent stage separated from the descent stage ..Tlns lnltlal dlspliay was no doubt staged to convince the pubhc that rockets were the only means, of

Fdms showmgfhe complete bftoff sequenceof the module are

propulsion, From th.l:S penod on, the absence of a viable [exhaust
quite evident, Those who mightanempt to. disnuss tins evidence w~Ubkely assert that the exhaust would not be vlslb~eIna. vacUmD. nus isverypoor reasoning. Chemical rocketseject hot gases of a temper,atureoftllousands of degrees Fahrenheit. As :8 eoneequence they wdl rad~ate hght ofa hIgh intens~ty Ul an. exhaust


stream that extendsa considerable distance beyond tb.e [exhaust ncz ... ::de.lrl fact,tbls, exhsusr stream would extend for agreater distance
m a vacuum before dispersing than 111 an atm.osphen~:.Collisions of ejected, gases wdh a~r molecules, would tend to: produce rapid seattenn,g. :S~ncethe! grea.testbgbt Intensity IS In the exhaust stream itse~(, the [exhaust would a.ctuaUy be: moreapparent 10 a vacuum than
man atmosphere, The exhaust gases and other products ef eombus-

non produee their awn bght.A typIcal aeaderme "scientist' wh.om the author kn.()ws. qutte well arg!uedthat the ground below the rooket was not d,tS'~urbed"becalilSe 111 a vacuum. the exhaust pr-oducl$ would. be rapidly dispersed as soon as, they left the nozzlel Tlns argument violates, the law of merna, Another aspect. of tbe module wlnch mdl.ca~ed rockets werenot used for thehftoff was ltsaerooynam]c:s. At high veloc1lt~esl,twould have been very unstable. NASA. skessed that thiswas of no concern because of vacuum eondinens on fheM·oon. Sluce the 'Moon bas a denseatmosphere, tlb.eveloo1ty ofthemodule had to be kept rela .• tl'vely low. This eanaot be done with rocketsbecausethefuelre,quirem.ent:sbecomeprohlblbve at l,ow velocmes .. DIs: 15 consIstent with the fact that theas.ttonauts. were stand.ing up dunn,g aseent and descent No appreerable deeeleranon or aecelerenon conld have
been tolerated by tneastr-unauts under such a ,c(JI:uiloon.

There are several reasons. for the!cloud of secrecy surroundmgthe discovery of anb-gravlty. One of fhem ts Ule preservauen ofthe sta.tus 'quo Qif serenee .. That fact t;na:t graVI.ty [e,f[a,tg areproduced by elecbomagnehcmdlatlons 'wdhlJ1l a eertam frequency rangeja enoaghto shatter thesupers,trucLure of modem. theorehcalpnys:lcs. COR.cepts such as Black, H'oles,.th.e Genera) Theory of RtdabYlty~, popularidees of cosmology and oilier rmseoncepuons go down the 28



dram. As everyphysl:Clst. ,IS CulIyaware no electromagnetic mdJ.atioD" willeffect In any maener (be propagation Of thedirec1'tlon of pro'pa ... ganon of any other eleetremagnetic radiaU,onwbic'n, of ,course" In.. , clades vislblehghtRadnJJtiJons ofthe same fr-equency ean produce

the normal interference effects, observed under special conditions WhlC:hg~vethe Illw;)ontnat. :bght: IS a wav,epben,omenon. Such 'CX." penments do not in'volvethc difierent aspeots of p.lropaga!tJon whum Ul,econcepts of Black Holes ,andgene~mlRelat~v1.ty are dependent, Aocordmg~() general Re'laUvlty,a,gmvita,tionalfield 15 suppa,sed. to affect bg;ltt tbesam.e WaJ.y tt ,affects ,any body or mass. The concept of
Black Holes

ano,utgro'wth, of Rela,tivity! A Black Hole is con ... eereed as bemga body of such enormous mass andconunensurate gravltabnnal field that no bgb:t. ean escape from It. Long before the dIscovery of the true nature of gravnY!I' SC:lenUsts ,should haVie been aware there wassom.ething .s,enouslywroJlS Wlth the concept that

u,a;v~tydoes not dlscnmma.te.Arat~ona1 endunbiased

look at. some

natural phenomena reveals that gravity is very dlscrimmahng In its
abrhtyto attract ddIerent kinds ef'bodies, ,For example, cloudsseem obbvl0US to the Earth~s, graVity and show 8Ibsolutelyno, tendenoyto fallto the gfQun.d.Yetthey are c(l'mprised of water dtopl'ets,man_y umes denser than the :suttOunding atmo.spbCf'C :and,therefOt'e, de.fy

the law of fto8:!tingbodies,. If ,Elnste~n,"s and o,ther physicisfs ideas, about Relativity and Black B.oles, werevahd then. clouds could not eXIst for long. Th~would settle to the Found in a very :short tim,e .. It mIght be argued. that thevi,s,cO.5I,ty of the all and alt JeS1S,tance prevents tlb.em from falling ..This could ,only slow their rate of fall, Clouds: cf'meteoric dust over SO miles above the .:Barth also shOWRO tendency to :fall and theair ar tbail.:tdbtude: is less than lit OO~OOOdl as dense as uis at. sea level. One "sc~enhs,t":~the authorlmows quite mtunately flnfacl am older broth.er)~tned to explalnthe phenomenon aw.aywithtbe 8lgumen,t !ilBr()'wnlanmovemeD~,uwee; f'espor:ISlblc'. Brownianmo,v·ements, are 'the randommotions of hoy suspended pMtiele.s In a Blond. It has been determmedthat uneqsalraolecular bombardments at, :an,y instant on o'ppoS:lte SIdes of eacbpaniole producee the eonstantsnotion, What this illustrious genit~ematl,fa:Ued·k)com.prehend was Utatt this phenomenain itseJfcrea.ltes, the same en,igma as the .inablU.ty of

clouds to, faU. Over a pened of time the:oombaroments


a,g,a~n:stgravity win ac~uaUy be we'akerthan the bombardments worklngwll'h it This rsbeeaase the; veloclty of'bnmbardment WlUbe

Copyr'ghted materia

slowed-by gravity. 'There:'ort,thcf'C wlll be anet force tending to for:cethe particles O'\1,t of suspensIon equal to the pav,itatu:mal foree on tbeparticles. minus the ,average~foree,wo'Klng:against gravity ... Fme dust 'ean also-be iin:trod:ucedln a perfect vacuum and it:wdl not fall, (It has alwa.ysboon elannedthat m a, vacuum all thulSSwiU

drop lit thesame mite). Thereaecn for this behaVior will be presented later, ]f If;av~ty has httle or no effect on clouds or fine dust, h.ow can It be expectedto attract any thmg asleD;UOus m;bgbt?' Other fa,cts eqluaUy damailn\gm orthodox concepts. havebeenfc .. vealed by the space program. Views of the Earth fr-om satellites showunmistakalble evidence of alarge egressftlomthe hoU.o,w mte .. nor oftbe: Earth, In the north polar regjon..Early sate~bltpiot!ures
_,' ',_,' '-

showed thIS entrance to be located Just :SQ;uthof the North Pole in, northern Canada, Itis hundreds of miles eeross, ,After comments were made; a!bout. the a.pparent opening, 18 these ,early photos, subse .. quent pretures released to Olepubhc failed to show 1.1. The experi .. enee andpracnee of NASA, had In doctonng such photos no, doubt H • k· L i<'l!.. ... "Icame In 'I!..- d'· 'it so to' speaxwnen ~rl:. hadto cope W1UIPlctw'eS UiJ.D_Y'·' ~.ty .a~ to taken 'on,the Moon.. One might explalD :aw,ly those earlier S8:teUite

p,i:cturesasmerely showmgunusual ctoudfouuatlon. 'However, an.., other sarelhtepioture whIch appeared. in Novem.bet lOt 1967." Issue of Life magazin.e IS more ddn.culU to dismiss, If sueh In opmung ,d':c,' oes exist 1.D D.U rthem Cana da 't.b en a. :·te~i1) ne p_. _ _, . ta_ken- In. the , . ..,',_" _~' 1,- .~~,,' sa , meture .'" _ ,--,-:"
-~"I· -', --.-.-:.,--C-,'. ~ --'~

dghtpositlon or where thehne of sign.t.IS pamUcl to tbe 'plane of the OpenIng win s'how anal in the oudine of tile Earth .. Th~lsis preclsely wbatthe Life ma:gmnc pbQ,t:O ;showed~lt is about 1~600 miles across. It looksbk\e a sizeablepomon Q,f the Em.h, bas been ,sUeed off and thrown away. It is :S,lgn~fb;;ao,that Bus Hat IS located In tbe same area t 85 the Open.lOg,in previous PICtmcs o,r northem Canada ..II was taken

d,unng the humcan.e seasonorwbm

In view of the Swa. Once agal,D N'ASA was ,oaughtnappmg. Th~s same flat appeared. III at. least IQIle plcturetakch :nom the Moon. (There is, another large egress loeated 10 the vlcmity of the :SOQ,th

the 'north polar reg)oowasstUI

magneucpolc) ..The plane of th,eM:oon.·s orbllt abouttbeBarth


sectsthe plane of the Earth.·s equator at an angle of a:bout 28 degrees. This means the Moon WlU be in a posiuonft'omw)llch this :flat cam be seen for a bnef period twice· every lunar month.F,o:rtu,~ nately~ at least one of the Earth Plctufestaken from the Moon ee.. c:urred,Btthe time the .M.oan w.s~n such a. favorable positIon. The



.flat snow,ed up ,again In televised plc;tures, and in, the same region of
the Earth.

S1!DCe these lapses" It IS e~identNASA hastl,gbtened Its "seeunty~" :sy,stem.Thepnbbcno longer sees pplng:bo~es or truncated spheres

The eoaeept of:a boUow ,Banb is: not com:pa:tible with title orthodox theones of graVIty and other e:stabhshed, concepts of conventIOnal ph:ys~.cs.Con:sequenUy~,one canexpect aU..out aUempts to suppress au.y facts or evidence indicating the validIty ofllbe boU.orw Eartb -~, .'~ -.".t', . -", I 1,1:11$ " cause, L WLll, S~J,I.own, ,a_ '(h", e'.. d:,,', ~ i th'It .. CQIl,Cep. Later on~n ~jl.:, tr·'- ....... :·'t'.-'--l'·~ ogma .0" a ;sobd Bart:b is apr,odluct of umbonal and shallowthmkmg, It WIll
.! ...... \Ii
be' . • .'~,

least as far as th.eBarthJs,ooncemed.,



also, beestablishedbeyond

ql1e.snnn that our p~anet"bke all other

pla:nct,s,IS hoUow. Another importanJ findul,g of the space program. which under .. standably bas f\ece~vedlittle public::lty is rmssile welgh.tloss In space. ~I"t' ". . ,c.'", , .d·~·I;-.t· '.". -""·1"",,"'400, IS g:u,~ a~._ a so:,oum ,L_~_ ":~h-fter - __,~ n the , .. was I,QWl., I UHl .m~SSI,:liieS re'!lI!I.n~ Van AUen Radiation Be1.t lost eonstderable weight. Porexample, o:n.e
I ~. ~ '.,' I,


pounds at th.etlmeofreco:v,eIY. The sateUite leven conllnuedto, Jose weight afterwards,. Itwas also foundthalttbe Jar mwhieh fragments of the: recovered satellite were placed also lost wtngbt.. Suchfi,ndlog!S, are ,am.ong tb,emost. damaging of an to current theones of orthodox physics. 'This mil be th.orougbly aoalyzed and explam,ed m Part Ill,

an ong;l:nal weight '0'[3.00 pounds onlywclgbed. 1:25



con.oeptsand supposed findlRgs of conve.ntlOna~ s('::tence:.Fewer stall have gone sofar as to east dOlilj,bts upon the i.tttegruy of the sci~entifi!c com,munity. .Byrar the mostsuccessfbl of them all, 't:nus far, has been Cbarles Fort., He was born. m. 1814 and died in .~.932.He de.. voted !h.e las,!.::!l years of bl,s hfe to U!OCDY'mng andreoord:mll stmnlC phenomenl,whichsClcntlslts are snllwishmg bad remamed covered up. He eompiledthousands of reIeren,cedootes danng the

Fewhave ever dared to openly quesnon thevah:dl'ty 'of the ma~]lor

process .. F'oomthese notes, be wrore four oook.sentnled. B,ook ,a/the Dam:"ed~ Lo:tNew Lands, and WUd Talents., They ,crea.led. a. sensation.



w"benthey were pubhsbedand open-mmded readersand beokreVle:wetS weeR: lav'l:sb mtheir p.mlSe.&eV~ews, sueh as the fono:wm;g have been g,lven: 11t,f? mos,' provocatIve, cnalleng:in8J' startljng colle.ctlon of occult and pfychtcpnellomen;a ,~eco,rded' I,n'the ,Z,()th Cenl,ury ~~,by the ,b.r;il. . ,Ifanta'nd ,i:n:lenUIU01!allp controversial man' who ,dared to ,peak ou, against blind' i'gnoranc.e,.Fort's ,books If,Oi onl" libe~ate ,the mind' fro,,,. 'hose ,s:ublimated hard .dogmas 'Q/s,ci,ence., They ,also, l,be~Qte tierH'indln),m all sorts of other pnepos'Se3sions an,d liJoiatri:es oll,h,e
'Those whOJead Fod with an u.nbiasedaltltude WIU find, such ,evaluatlons aJ!ie j uSl1.fied. It IS expec:tedtftatF,ort didn.ot: shorw the scienldic ciomm'UIllty Ina favorable lIght. Therefore, It i:s,nom,y.stery tba.t few, If arn!y~scle:ntlstsjumped on tbe~ban.d.wag6n. HIS books 'clte hundreds ofmstanees 'of unusual .raUs from the sky." lucludtng vanous forms of msrme hFe foc.ks and beulders of kinds, rocks With lnslC\ripbons:t flesh, dead an.dman_gled brrds by the



bundreds, bundles of hay, black rains, red raU1St, snd evenratns of blood, etc. In the realm ofcosmo:logYtn1S Informabon \VIS eqwdly starUlng .. Referencesare BIVlen to dark shadows, cast. on the Moon coven.ng a SlrglUO.Caot portion of It. Sumlar shadowshave been cast

on the: Elrth,.bloU10g, out the Sun and creaang darkness ever wide areas, TIUll cause was,n.everrev,ealed.Fort also dIscussed 'UFOs tbuty years before many people became aware of tbe.m.. He made bnlhan:t. obserranons punefunng SOIl},e of the dogmas of seienee, .FOf example, the consteUabonshave remaIned fixed stzu~e dteywere oibserv,edbyastronom,ers 2000yearsasrO. Aeoorchns: to

Fort, th:l:sseems to contradtcttheidea that stars are rapidly movIng a:wayfrom each other. If thrs were true, then. some of the oonsteUa... Uons s'hould have lost some of (he1r orlglna~ shapes. This relanve mot~.on should have :a;t least p:llt:a dent UI. the B1.g DIpper ;after 2.,000 ylears; 'yet some stars have cllangedposdlonlo aconsiderable extent In just afe'w y,ears,whde; all the otbers remained essentudly flxed ..

Some :starsdlsappeared and others appeared fOf the firsttnne, M.any meredible b~lIndmOrf astronomers are d.ocumeilted by Fort, as wen as Dnslea.(lbng'olalmsthalwlll not stand up under elesescmtlny..for example; everyone. bas been led to beheve tbe: planetNeptune was dls.cov1ered as I. result of brilliant math.emaucal dedueaon

and apPi)lcabon. of cele;sha] mreehaiUcs., based on 'Newtonian 'oon,cepts, Its exactposmonwas detennmed by th~s method; andall the



as,tr-onomem bad to do was pa,int.tileitr teleseopesillthal direction. Carc:ful research ShCf\v.s :sucibwas not. the ease, Wh.en Ncptun.e 'was

finally ,disoovered. it was not in apositiiomanywheR close to the 'CBJCU~lted ene.Fort noted. that when pointing. in a g,iven.direetion,an. astronomer, instead of using one finger, mustuse aU llisfiogers in a widely separated position. concemeo., It was found d\a;tthemmaony preeisionand acoura.cy of

Fortalso uncovered a simmec cointidenoewbere

astronomers were

astrnno,mlcal det.emllnations always

.areas that cannotbe cheCked on by the public 'or even amateur 8S'tron.om.ers. As an. exam .. plc;.lhe a.ccuracy of the ,ca~culated ,"me and posibon 0'£ ecbpses of the Sun lsalways fargrea;t.er In theremote and unpopulated regions Oif the Earth, Vlhen they oeeur m clvHized ,andheavdy poPllated areas ,such as New York City, the eR,on; d:ooo,t conferm with the accuraeygenerally attributed to mooem.astronomy. As wiUc'leady be sbown in the pages 10 foUolw~and especulUy tnClmpter 1S.~aeeu..

rate ,as1rlonom.1calmeas.ureme~nts are an l.mposslbdl't1~,as far as pres-. entmcthods are concerned. Variable 8!ndinde·tenrdnate refraction ,effec·tsof theEarih S a:tmospbere"asweU as other factors· '0 be drscussed }ater~sh.owtba:t tne~astronomers ha:vebcen deeeivingtbemselves as well as the; pubUc. Thts, coupled Wlthtbe,lr~ovcD lack of IntegJ'lty and ,common sense" have made a. m.ockery ou.t o:fDle socaned ..seienee of:astronomy~ In. addition to the above fa(l.tnrs,.there: is even. a greater enemvolvedwhere p,lanetarymoboDs are eencerned, It is tbe fact that the 'Orhtlts of 8l11thep:l:an,ets are In the same plane. This means the astronemers erie ina. mosltunfavor:abl.eposUionin which to observe p~anetary motions ..It requires little Imagination to, vIsualize the difficolhes involved, It is very much dlffcren.t from a -,-,to . 11~d-: ew ~ van'LGg.e PQUl 'b'Y W~;'-,ltl- one .....v~,d._. ,---- the·: .. :o}ar syslt:em d:irectlv _ Ji.11Cu ----oJ above the orhlta.1 ptcme..By the time the reader dJgeslts Cbapter IS, he or she W1U be shocked to learn just hewfarthe as,tton.omers have





i.- -









deVl;ated ftom.reaHty·.

Port probably foresawthe hkehheod be might. belaoeled a.biased oyn.ul because of the unfavorable piemre of thewodd ofs:ciencehe was paintmg. U. seems he;did mate an ·e:fiort tOI ,avoid ,su.cnan tmag~ bysh£)w~ng the. poSI"tiV'fi aspect of professional astronom.ers. His ·task

was a fomndab~e ,onet since it. was difUcu.ltto find an_ythmg aoout them_'- to,11':a_.- - - -Th· more h 'C'O- ,v-PI\'Ied,', .,Le·_·__I.A_,',_ the :n1'C"'·~-beeam ...:_11_-, ,_,~ I. 'ud" UI,_, darker '1,1_ U, He dId note thatmost~ If notnearlyall, efthe sllJufi.cant d~scovcrics

oliO ._!~il

'UD'- ,__:


-'_.' '_ ~"

__ __ ' '




__ ._,_'-'~'"

werebel.n,g made by amateur astronomers. Regave th.e professiona~sl 33



the benefil,of ,a doubt and assumed 1t was because they,. the professional astronomers, wen,t to bed early every DlghtBe prarsed them for their hl,gh moral character! Sutb ahne: g~st:ure wasnever recaprocated bythe astrenomers or any m'emberof the sciennflc comm,u'" nit, . Instead be wasvihfled,


a1solflJdude the dlscovery of implements used

JJ-ya:nc~entpeop,le. 'Ihetmplements seemed to be made for people of aU S1.zes, from: gIants to "p ickle-s I. ed" people .. Among these was a, z slQneaxe we:ighl,og 300 pounds and othernnplements w'fnch have to bevlewedwl,th magrufymg,gl:asses. Ev~denoeor strange and rerrifymgmo:nsterslhat would be good subjects for honor movies was also recorded. An of thIs and much more: IS meludedm books of CbBdesFort. ltis ap'p8licnt m.a:n:y sctenhsts In Fort's time bebavedas: dl.oglcaJly ft''''~''''e-'~'- todav .. Th usedmane - arsements to explain awavthe _ uI_y do _ouu:a.y ,"''1 u~_~~~~, Fortean phenomena. In the face of the un.known, they weren't 'able to :aet bkelnle:m-searohersandmamtnnan. open~og,tca~,thlnklngpattem .. In tum" thrs eltmmated all hope 'of us:mg tbevaluable data-to adY3nOO 'the frontl:crs of knowledge andgarm a better und.erstand:mg
;a~'_-' ~Q'~--~~~-'-~ ----~~-._, -_. ," 'l

of the unwerse,

The Image of the; typtcal seienust the scienttfle communJ.ty has tnedlofostelr on. the world devrates somewhat fromreality .. 'The:

search for, and the upho.ld.l.ngoftru.th. are su.pposed to be hlspnmary atm. In addlt~on,he ~sthoroulhl, logicaland objective m hrsap .. preaehto an,y problem, as well asbemg open. mmded.Hthrs IS the beautltid, Image some: readers :ha,,-ep8l'vely harbored of s(uentJistsm, general.the materielpresented thus far must be a shock tothem, If so, there are sullgreat surprises In store for {hem, as this treaUs,e


George Orwelkm bis famous novel .1984'.describes amode of tb,lnkln,8 termed. "doublethmk". Intheaovel, thiswas s;upposedl.o be

the Ideal state of mmd and a goalworth stnvmg [or. Itrsthe ,strange
abdtty to ac!c!ept two mutually

oontradlctory Ideas slmtdtaneously .. No doubt, many tbou.ght such a t1ull,gonly a [antas,y that. eould never happen U1 real life, They were wrong, Orwell had a remarkable In-

,s~ghtInt'O human nature ...He W8s8!cluaUy descnbmg; a type

Inguuhzed by scnentlsts for .ages.~a:s wdl beprovenin the: chapters to follow ..M,any physlcI,sm of the present day have: become adept In hve comfortably with concepts s,teeped In oontmdl:ctlons.

'Or think..

No deobtu has


rewards. Itseems to have enabled tllem, to,



EVIDE,NC'E OFUJ70 INT'ERFERENCE .AN.Or.ART.I,CIPATIO:N IN 'TH'E SPACE PROGRAM of tbeU.FO,. with its extraon:hnaryperformance, poses a majer tbrealt to ehenshed behefs of present da.y pbysl" cists, Theirnghtangle tums at extf;e.mev'eloolbes~sudden msa:ppearanc:es,and other anbcs tend to·

n,e mereexistence

Newtontthe E~ns,tem Theory, and other unIversa.lly ;a.oc:epted Ideas. It is, fsmaU wooderthe bulk 'of 1thestlentrfic comm:l1Dlty sun refuses, toaeeeptthe idea fll,e.y are more than Just nSluralphenom,enathat can be explained .awayby ,estabb!thed eoneepts or theold standby of weather balloons or hoaxes. UIS difficult to understand the mental processes thatenable a. gronplto rcejlect(he reahty ofa phenomenon, 10 the faee of such ove:rwbelmIng: evulellce aecumulatmg for dec,..

undemune thee basic laws; 'o:f

ades, estabbshlrlgits ;actua1~~ybeyondqaesnon, Themembers of
sl!:Icb a group' are .~ndeodwlorth,Y candlda~es, for mastersn~pln, the art

of doublethmk, It is to be expected the UFO ulvo,ivementlu the Apollo program would .n,otbe publicIzed ..A number of Canadum racilos, p:l~c:ked up the astronaut 'sbroadeasts dlreeUy f1~omthe Moon. At least one Carla .. dlan.n.cw,spaper pubhshed an ;account ofthe more 5lgtll.fica:nt parts o.f the cionver:saltofl.whlC,h transpIred between the astronauts. and theIr mentors in. Houston. The Houston-m'onl~ored! broadcasts dele1ted aU of the UPO,"related conversations. It seemed on one oecancnthe Astroneuts Armstrong and .Ald'nn. were fnghtened out. of then wits.. A Died of UFOs lined up eloise.to

the lunarm.odule Just a.fier It landed. Therets probablymorethan

one reason astronauts go through a decontaminetron process after

t.beu retum from SU(;:h trips .. Pecuhar aeuvnies eceurnng onme Moon have been seen by both profe'ssl!onal and amateur asteonomers over a pened of m.any deeades ..'This mcludea such. phenomenaas hghts g~mg on and off and changes In some of the Moon 'screters, Numerous phCdOarapbs taken byNAS.A show colossa~~"man.~maden :Slnlcturc:sand ellg~neermg [eats winch could make any OD the Earth seem UlS:lgnl.Hca:nt. From the evidence presented mthis chapter, It can be safely con ..
eludedthere bas been a coordinatedeffort

by offilcJ,aJdmnLo sup-

Gopyr .gh ted m aleri a

press aU of the .facts discovered dunng: the space program that ar-e a theeat to dogmas promulgated :by Instltubons of "bl,gher J!earmng:nm,
regardto the laws of physics and ,oosmo[o,gy. Despne these pwatt.-tronsmeredible breaehes m ,secu.oty dld occur whn::h opemedthe; door forsuch revelations as have 'been,descnbedabove .. In fact, the ,

dlscrepan,cies, 1m some Instances were so hom:ndoillS,th.;-y WHe; c:vefl noneed byman'y observerswho have; been 'vlcUms of academic
bralllw,asbmg. People like Btll. Kaysing wecreconvln,ccd.that the ApoUo rmssions 'were faked and staged III some rem.ete area. o.n the Barth. He no dou1btbeheved thatthe Moon wasairless and bad oneslx:tb ,Earth gr,avity. If this belief were:vahd then the conclusion that

the entire p(logram was faked


m,escapabl.e., Consequently,. he wrote

a.book In 1976'cntIOed, ,We never' ~'nt' to lIre MOQD'.ibsassedlons ba,ve not been. dented byNA8A ortheasttonauts .. They no doubt find U best t.o ignore themratherthan assume tbe :amposslbl;etaskof ex.p,I.IIDlng, away all ofthecontradlctlollS.. The gavemment and NASAwau)d milch sooner have tbeprubhc beheveiK.aysulg:~S book thantQbebevetbe askORa!IIlIS .reached.thcM"oonand found earthhke cODd~uo,ns.there, From the ;a!oo,v,e itcan ~a.{eJybe eoneluded NA;SA offi.claldom. has

111thep'ast and sbll eensists almost exc;:luslveiy of uneonsetousable

bar,s. Th.1S IS evident In. the cue of 'tlhe space shuttle:. NASA of course bas at Us dtsposa~ mfinde~y sl1periorcmft tnal! use :0.0 fuel, Theyw'Ould st~Uhavethepubbc believe thIS ,crudIty IS the beg,tihey have. Large numbers of thesclen;bfic community also come under the ajbove ca:~eg()iryas subsequent ,portIons of th.~sbiUUse WIU prove. In, concblsulD, ttsbouldbe noted that am.omg ;aU the astronauts, Armstron.g seems tobe th.e 'an~y onewnh any degree (rflfltegnty. He retuscd to 11.I'cabout lns expenenees and seemed loholdJ blmself ajoof from, the others,. In fact be; was the only one who, dldnot sttemd the wen pUbhclzed eelebrauon ofdJe 2Stb anI:nvel'sary of ~be first aUe~ledMoonla:n(bng. As to. be expected, :many 'Of the astronauts contmuedto be abou.t coaduiens onthe Moon.

Gopyr .gh led rnaler] a

Although thefaclsr:eve.al,cd in thepreviouscbapter have shattered the Theory of ReiatiV1ty", .they an, sbUnol bkelyto convince the

mote: ardent Bmstem worslupers and zea.lots. Thn;, fallacy has become so deeply rooted in tbe consciousness of sdenhsb; and the rest of the world. in. general that ~tWIU not be eaSIly I,bspostd! of, desp,Ue the fact It can, be read •.y .refuted. from. many ,different aspccts.,n~s l concept has pined such a. foothold"s:nd beeemeso much a part: of m.odem"physl.cal theory, a mere demohtion job on Itwdl be madequa.te~ It :m!ust be comp,letely palvenzed from 'every conceivable ilngle" ThIS wdlbe accompbsbod m the fol,lowIDBpag,es.An:y reader who. ,chgests tb~s ch8!pter andre,maIDs81nR.mste.in admIrer should put tbis,book aside and Dot read ·any further. Beforethe advent._ 0'£ EUlt;;t .. m_ a -; d ·th,'~e Th: -.'.--.'.-~;f.· R-,e~,~~- IUL . .. _~auVl~:.l"~t.e --,f;'!i.'.j~.. ___ . .. _. ""_~ an___._._ory ~he 0 TrensverseWave Theory of light was wlv'ersally accepted .. Waves cannotexist wllhout ;B medium totransmit them, 'or In other words, a medl1um w~lnc,hvlbm:tes In some 'manD.er. TIurrefor-e,pt._yslcistspos'" tutated the, existence of a s1!ibUemed.hlol whi!cb perm,eates :allspace. TII.ey called It the ether, n foUows tbat. If hgbt~s. a result of transverse wa.vestmnsnutted thr-ough an ether~tb,en" smee theEartn.tmv .. els through this ether In I.tspath about the S~W1,a:n ether drift: should be detected .. It's a s:ttuahon analogous ~o ,sound waves bein_gtra.ttsDnttedthrough a stau.onarya[mosphere~, and anobserver mOV1na;: tbr-ough or relative to tbis, I,tmosphere.. fbs mobon relati ve to the atmosph.erewotddr'e8un III a wind, Of atmosphere dnft,accomtng ·to hIS observancas. SUlularly,~ the Barth's motion through the ether should produce an ether wmd.Experiments wce deVIsed to detect this ether Wind,. or dnft, and I.ts velool,ly. They are, known as the

Copyr"ghted materia

.Mlchelson~MlorelyExperlmenlS .. A light ray was, .spilllnto two parts,.
eachtraveled dlfferclI( but ldentl.cal length paths, and then they re.. eombmed. Theapparatas was mounted on aplatform that could be rotatedm :any dlre<::UOh. It was correctly reasonedthe; If bgh:twere

transmitted In the assu.rnedmanner,thena.t the pomtthe rays were recombined Interference fnnges should 'be observed .. Negabve reisults were alway.s; obtaln.ed, to the eonstemanon andamazement of
the! phYSICISts. Some ex.pial.n.ed awaysuch results by assummgfhe Earth carried. some of the ether along with It. If stlcm weee the ease, it could eerminty account for the negatrve results of the experiments. It was accepted by some of the famous pbYS~C1Sts, lof the day but was rejeeted bytbe mSJonty" alth.olllgih no .sound arg!1Jments:aga:lllSt it. were proposed. EVIdently, theya~l failed to realize the idea was contradietory.. 'Il1ey were all aware oftbe fsot that a body ,can travel througb free space, at. a. constant velocity and eneounternorenstsnee, ThiIS means matter has no measurable attmcbon. or affinity for thiu;.bYPO thetloalether. .L~!bt eouldn 'tbe transmItted througb this

med~um In tb.emanner assumed, Wlthoutlnlera,ctionstaik.mgplaoe

witbLn the ether .. Itfonowsthatnopart 'of the ether 'can be displaced .from th.e rest of It wltbout eJlcounlenng resistance ..Therefore, the E.arih eould not cany ether along with u, andnot experience the same kind of resistance. This would deaeeelerate the Earih,and bnng itto a stop .. L~.kew~se)no matenal OOdyoou.~d kavelthrougb

free space wlt!bollIlreqt.unng :8. .steady application of foree to,counter .. a,elt th~s resistance. Conseq'uenUy" (he; 'orbltmg, ofpbmets and other
bodies would be an lmPOsslb~bty..EVldently,nane oflhe scienbsts involved recogmzed this seriousflaw inthe aboveidea, One;m~ght

have expectedmore from sucha collectron of dIstlngulsbed ultet~

cerrang the mterpreta.tmn of the expenment. A similar mental lapsemvelved the aberrancn of hghtl:t was noticed thatwheretbe Earth IS mOV1Jl,g 1n Its orbt't at nght anglles to the direenen ofa star"tn.e star appears to be d rsplaeed from Its true posmon opposite to the direcnon in which the Earth ismovmg.Thrs effectis enalogcas to th.e, :apparent changie~n the dtteCtio,na rain ~s faning when 'One moves along the surface of the Earth, From ttns
angle of displacementtheveleeity of the Earth can .a'Ue,gedly be determmed. (F'Of vaneus condmens aa will be shown later, this angle

n IS not

sll!r(Jnsms m Vlew 'Of subsequent mental 1apses 008-

lc'ann!o:(bea.oourately detemuned by the present methods) ...



The famous astronomer, lu:vy, reasoned that smee the v'eloClty IQf Ught mwateris on.ly .3t4that In air, the apparent dn:ooborn of astar would be aUe:red~f the: telescope: tube 'were ~nned.With water. lie tned the experiment but :{ound no change. This negative result was explained by the not.edphYS1C~istFresnel 0<11, theassumpncn the water dragged theether with u. It IS certainly 'lDcred.ibletheobvl0us, exp,iaoltion. escaped of tlhese famous intellects, The direction of the light rays, entedngand leavmg the, telescope wlll not be altered by the presence of the water since: all parts of the telescope meludmg the; water bavencrelatrce veloo,l,ty. In. addmen to fbl:S:, thetnnerequued for the hgbt to enter and leave the telescope m eachmstanee is much too intimtesunal to be a factor. The Mi.chelsoft.--:M,oreJy Expenments :ac~uaUyproiv,ed(hat. the as.. sumptl,ont.ha:t.bgntl,s propa,gat.edas transverse waves thr-ough an all pervadmg medium IS not vahd, He would, theref()re~have concluded (b,e Trans,verseW:ave Concept IS not, necessary to aeeount for the dUIrac:b.on. and mterfereneeeffeets ·of hgbt. The: physicl'&ts, we-re


unable to "Ject the TransverseWav,e CODC'cpt. Therefore, the only w,ay out of the dlle:mmacrea:tedby the results of the M:lche:lson ..

M,ondyEx..pen,m.ents was the absurd conelusion that the observed yclocl:ty of h,g;ht was independent of thev,elomty of the source or that of the observer.~1l otherwords, tbevelocity of hgbt ~sa unrversal constant. This idea, of course,'lolales the principle of .relatlve velloeines eneoumered in aU of our expenences, This 18 clearly a. case of doublethmk, W~ththls as a.startmgpomt, the phys;u;lst H. A. Lorentz derived a set of equations bearing bl.s name, As expected, they predicted, an

assortment ofncHculous phenomena such as: I. Time slows down on amoving system ...In other words If l;WI) system:s,:are movmg relative te each other,. an observer' on each one

will note that the clock on the other system 1:8 tiekmg off the seconds more slowly than his clock. 2. A 'bodY'w~n shorten 110 the direction ofmonon and the dnnen .. sio.nwdl approach zero, as ItS, ve1:oc~tyapproachestha:t Q,f h~ht. 3.. The mass of a. body mereases with Us V1elocl'ty and. approaches infuutyas the yc:locityapp:rQacbestha.t of hght.. In ] 903~,aphyslclst denved the famous equatton E~mc2 from the: Lorentz eq,uatl0ns. This was two years.he:fon:: Bmstem was heard of. Most of the physicists eonsidered the conclusion derived from the

CQpyr'ghted materia

Lorentz equations htU.e mere than mathematical oddlhes, smee dIe.}, were somewhat unpala,taJble and difficult to. bebeve,
This was the state o;fUte art when Emstem g,ot into the act ~n 1.905. He proceed.edto compound the onglla~ error, He de,~sed newmter .. pretatiens for the Lorentz cq;uatioO;sbylmns(t)nningtJuun m.lo something that was supposed to have phy.su:::al reah.ty. :PbYSICI,sts. were sttUln a daze over the resuUs of the M.I.che;lsoll~More~ty :Bx~

penments, andapparently their mental state made them. vublCnbh~: to 8DiY Idea, regardless of hO'Wl.uogical it, ought be, COllsequ.enti)\ Einstein' s ideas were readily accepted and he was balled as the man wh '0'· saved-__ _ 'pi'-'US'I"CcS' .nJ __ '\11''''''(1' '!JJ~S'~ 'g'lV-"e'n'lcred"'It· ·t:'~r the ·enu·at;u~·n·q= He ."_' . .1111', Y' JL_I,I.I' ',', u __ '-"'1 ~_ .CI -m,ciz.. It w~Ube proy'cn. In Part Illthu equabGn, I:S meaninglessand represents only a.Mlnutepart of the physl.cal conerlY oon.tau:u,dln any gIven mass. TbismO'nstros:u.y that Einstem put the fimslung touches on became known as the Special Theory of Re~atlVI.ty..
p~ya cause and effeet relatlonsh_lpl. The ooncluslOns,wl(lrefiect
.. ' L _" _' ~ ,I










' __





1 __




_,I,'V _,

If thematbemaucs used to deve~o.pa theory are vahdbat the basic prelnlse IS,W(,ong,. the final conclusion will also be wrong. Itis sim ..

tihe charaesenstics of the ong]nala:ssumpuon ...The algebra 0,( the Speclal Theory lsvahd"thellefore~ the: conelussoas are neeessanly as, vaeu .. ous as the ongmal assumpnon, Arevl.ew ,of the conolus]lons Just mentioned IS 10 order, A bOOY1:S supposed to shorten inthe direeuon of monon, and thJ:S d~menS:l:o.nWl)] appnmchz1!;fi) as :Itsvelocaty nearsthat Oil lIght.Wtth thlS concbl.s,lon~ lwomulu.ally crontmd.lctory statements emerge, Since 'one of tb.e dImenSions of a. body tends 10 vanlsh,01.e body ~tselfwdlte;hd to disappear t yet aecordmg to a.ccnclusion menuoned earher, lts mass becomes lo:fin Itel Euu;t:eID tned to e.x.pI.Blnaway the "apparent" sbonenmg ofbodies In tbe direcuon of mg,t~onby the; fonowlng ex.ample:F.ouf' m,em undertake tomeaSrure !he!en;gtb of :am.ovlng, ra:~lwaytrasn by two dIfferent methods~ two of the men ndm.g 'on the tram, stretcha. tapebn,e between them and measure the length 1:0 tbe 'Ordll:Ufry way . The, other two stand on the ground beSide tbe traok and uponaprc-ammged. si,gnalbcung giveneach observer reads t.he p6Sluonofhus: end of the train on :atape ..From these readlog,s they d"etemllne the' len/sth of the tram, The 1hwry of ReJs!trvlty asserts, that.tlbese observe" eannet arrange a. Signal so fha.t:both ofthem.ma.y reeerve It at the sametune and. smoe the,)' do no't read tlte 'pnslbons of thelr respecttve ends of the Wtn. at the same: mstant the:y do not ebtarn the true le:n,g,th of the

Copyr .gh ted rnaterl Ell


To the observers on the ground, ~tappears that the length '0,( tbe tra~n depends on I(S :speed. Thefasler It.goes,the shorter l~~S.. Perhaps, the reader has already detected the~flaw mthis specious

arg!umient,EIDSteln IS confUslllg ahypothet1.cal expen.ment with. an.
actual one.In realpraenee, of course tIl.e two observers could not set. the :posltlon of each end at the same lns'tant for obvious reasons: but. theoretlcaUy :It is,p6stubte This nullifies bis :arl1:ument. The conclusion that time slo,ws. down on ,I moving syslcmpI!eScn.ts. anofher jmpossibles~tuaUQtl. Consuler the case of the observers on. two .systems.m.oving relatrveto eaeh olthe,r. The observer 00 each. s,yst.em ~S' notlng the bebavfar of the clock '00, the system. movmg re:lat1.ve to. :ht.m.Eadl. enenetes tlhat ·theomer C')OOkIS, IOSIDs:time relative to DIS Oy/I1., The ~,s,temsfiRallYfewmto each other and stop. Aecerdmgto ihe Lorentz elluations~each observer :should nehoe the other elockhas lest tim.ere:lat:lve to bis own, Einsteinnad odg~nal~y slated that the time equation for each system. is equally vahd, Inother w'ords!.it doesn't matter wlllon.ls taken asthemo,vmg system.. Eariierwritmg,s Ion Rela.tivlly by th.J!a.ulborltu~soontinuany reit«ated tblS. The realny of th.ls.tr-oublesome ,enigma must, have evm~uaUyfilterm down to the conseseusness of the mare "bnlhant" ph.ysIcists" since now the eonseOSUSls that ,only on.e of the l()bservers,wDuld have tins experience; and It did matter what was conssdered the m:owRg; sy.stem .. ,Byseeml01 to avoId tb~s·ddemma, Otr reso·urceful relabvlSls are faced witb another eqlually ·w;staste:fu1 one, Some of their other behefsere dependent on the aSSllImptl,Q_n that. ,eaCbmOVlDg: system. deserves equaloonS:'ioeratlan, wblch 1S a. :[actor·tbey have

nowreJccted ..

be conssdered as the m.ovlng syskm IS the one that has been subje-cted to an aeceleration to acqune its veloc~ty.,. WblCh IS •. be eenssdered the movIng system, If both ha.vle 0 been. s,ubJected to, the same acceleratmg force, bUtlfl. opposd:e (}nec-. Uo-ns.?'In any event the atnhty to doub~ethlnk. halS 'come to the rescue
.A.ccorOln.gtothem, the 'one

of m_anyphy.s~oistsln the faee of such. a pl1enti;aUy dISasIrOUS.Slmation.~and they have done the only thIng posslb~e.Th,ey ha.v·e~gnored the dilemma, At tms stag,e,l.tls, interesting to note how awell -known science, fiction 'wnter nas handled. thUi clock paradox. of &e]alrvlty •.Thisparneular tnd.1Vl.dual, :1 typlcalorthodox. sc:u!nUst,. bas been essentiaUya mOU.tilpl.ece ,[Ofthe seieanfic communI1\J avera. long penoo of ttme~.

CQpyr'ghted materia

He bas wnUen over 200 books ,covering a. wide Vaf.lety of .su.bJects.. HIs fame mltlaU y came througb Ius scienee .[ictU)1l wnungs, He is

nowleeked upon as an. a,uthontyon tbllngs of'aseieanflc natur't. It WIUbeOOiRle In.creas~ng,ly .apparent ;BSthe reader eontmaes that tb~s '"authonty" should have cenfined Jus activities to serenee fl:cdon.


only ..'TIns IS 'essen,flaUyahout all that he wrote an.yway. Much. 0'£ his wnUog.s have merely been unpropedyJabeledl .An ,arbcle oflns on erable popularity.
He began the diseussion wtth the false andhl.ghlyml,s~eadul\g

the umeparadox appeared recent~y m ascienee magazine ofconsJd ..

statement thattbe Theory of Rela.tlvlty bas met all tests wIthout. exeepuon, and. sotnumpnantly that no physicl.st now doubts nsvahdlty. These "tests" and their alleged confirmatien will be dlSCussed sbort'lly. Tins wuter tackled the paradox by avoidmgthe real issues, Hie:admitted that the Specla~ Theory of Relauvuy ~s~nadequate to
- ::-11 ..th UL .ILa __ ._,~nce It·.I~._._ ... -d ,ea:~'W L the ..s.tltlU'c-tI on, 's·.-- .J.. tl~ suppoaed _ ·~o·:a-p·p': ,o,nllyi~"" .;,;11_ \t'I __ .. : ,l·y.·· ·.--L 'W ~Ib-,tec"'~ _


tmvehngal a 'CllDstant. velocuy. Acco«bog;, to hun, thn;meaos the: two s,yste,ms"having flasbedby each other) must. conanue to separate forever If the Special Theory IS to be lhvolved.They can. never eeme

Inget,her agam tomatch clocks. Tberefore, ther,e IS no paradoxl To the less gifted readers of tbis arucle, nus SpecIOUS e-:v:a:slonmay have appeared. to take the Speeial Theory off the hook"but d:ldlt? '1'h-..·.·..e the-ory IS-·'-·-'Up. -- ... toapplyJ to .arcvelOl::1N bf_... .-...- L S _ posed -it" P _·-Y . _. ":.1 ... elew that of ~l~u _._.. -- loi'rt···. change, and afterw,ards. The paradox thus, remains, despib~ the estneh type ofthl.nkmgtbat tried to sweep 1.1 under the rug,

Therefore, the cyelOc;llyean ehsnge, ,and durnngdte chaugetheUteory should stili held for any velocIty assumed Many :mst.a:ot d.unng t:bait Altenhon was. tbell focused from the ,specaalTheory to the General

Theory whreh Emstemproposed In 19'16.A:rmed wdb Uusaspect of Relat~Vlty Incbldmg accelerated obJects!, our resourceFul and. danng wnter tackled thiS tlme!p,aradiO'x agaIn. He argued that the General Theoryof Relau.vlty shows d.l.s the sh~~p tha.t.und.ergocs acceleranon that expeneneesa real change mthe rate of time, The SD:lP that underg.oes aeeeleranon wIll 'cndwdh Its clock bebmd when the two s,y:stemsapproaohand ,oompare.The sys.tern. ealled A that doesn't accelerate wdl nonce thato.n~yB,. the aeeeleratmg syste:m~ will ap.. peal"toacceleratew'bdeBI:S tbeonly one acc-elera.t111g relaUveto the' universe and Ahkewllse. By UU5,argu.·m.ent, the slOWIng o,r trmeis supposed to he real.Thrs means the oeeupents of a space shl'p that accelerates up, to near the speed ofhght and mamtams lhlsve;loclty 42
Copyr·ghted malcria

'win show Httle or note.m:dcl1cy to age, Dur,ing the process, theta eloekwill seem to them to be be,klng tbe seconds 'Off as rap~dly as befOre. It m.i,ghtappear thismucb lovedaad respected wnterresolved the time 'Parada"x.,Dunng hts vaeuous a(guments" he c:areftdly aVOided, the 'case of the two :spa.ceshipsuoderg,oing identicelaccelerations in opposite direcnons, before eommg together oncemore and :s:torpp:ina. TI11:sbdngs tbeparadox ba,tlc to h.re :agam,wltbasmu.ch.v1goras It e:ver bade, • VUL scientist5,.., wIth I',ess denns "m.d".·.-rha. p_ mOre1.iNOm '•. ' ~t..er ... .. - -, ,s. .<, -w ..,.:1 __ .... g.. pe have remam.ed silent Or. thel,ssue. No doubt: wIth thebope that if

they 'C~05edtb.elr eyes" It would go away. 'The~denl1ty of tins distmg!uished wnter is ,al!ready apparent 'bom.ost readers. He IS" 'of eeurse,

aperfeet re.x:ample of the typ:lcal academn:: SOllmtlst whose: peeuharmental eharacterisucs andV,9iCulty will be thoroughly

analyzed and. demonstrated dur.ing:the nnfoldin.g,oflhl,S treatise. The tnne par:ad.oxt of course" 1S only one aspect 'of the oanilr:adlcbons and bwncfaUaCl.fl'S of the :spe(aal theory. For e:tample, one of tile' conelasions IS tha,t the: mass, ofa body increases WlthUSve]o<uty :aoo approaches infmlty as the ve,l,ocuty nears that. 'Of bgbt Thrs CODtentlonlS easJ~Ydlsp:rovred .. All tunes, hypothetlcal experiments are

extre.m.ely useful to dlustJ"a.tea. pnnclple:, or de:m,onSti.8'te the f.aUael:es

with effeet, TIllS method wlUbe employed. to demonstrate the abs!Uroibes 10 the above: Idea. Consider 8 closed syste:m or one in wluch no ,energy 10 .any form can enter or leave:. In:lude this .sy.stem are twobodies heavl]Y charged
with the same electricity. Bcmg ofhke 'charge"they have atenden'Cy

eoncep,tl' even though Emstem tned It

on eceaston, but never

1'0'repel each other. 'They are prevented froim flYIng apartbya. str~ng holding them together. Assumethat a. htde demon wtthabufe cuts thJ:s smog. The tw'o cihargcd. bodies tbenny .apart at a.hlgh vt;tOClty • .Aceord~ng to Bmstem, these bodies have galll!cd In mass.Thismeans
Sin I:ncre'asc10 tD.e total mass ener:gy of

energy available In satne ..nU,5

the s,ystemand :aI50, the to,ta~ vlolat.es. the energy conservation law,

amd somethmg has, been. 'created out o.f noihu'l;gnec.Ss. .AlthougbthlS adequately demonstrates tbe ialla,c), of the relabvlstie increase of mass 'with veloeity, theauthor was surpnsed to learn ltdld n.ot sa:ttsfyaUm,emibers of the sctentlfi!c; communIty:,. LU1US Pa1ll~m.,g"D.pamoular. jn 1983 ttns wrIter learnedhe had re,Fmed tn I :00,1\ particle phy:s:tcsas nonsense althou,gb hehad.n 't readany of the
author' s work.A leUe;f was Imm.echa~elyfin:dback

~o the old gen-

Copyr"ghled materia

tleman clearly pomtmg out what. hethmks tsnonsease IS actually reality and what he believes are realities are actually nonsense. The letts included the above argumentconcerning increase of mass Wlth veilocny along with numerous other incontrovertible, prooistne en-


foundanon of eonvenuonal phYSICS, IS steeped in fallacies, The answer Lreeeived was whal one would 'tl,pect ofatyplcal acad,emlc "seientist. UThe first bnef p,aragrapnread: "Iheve read ·the first part of the letter that yous,ent tome recently, 1 did not read the, whole letter because it. soon became clear to me 1 could not, rely on the starements .01 your letter." Unqu.ote.,The speCIOUS arguments, wbicb [gUawed was essentially that. 'the energyreq~tuFedl to bnagthetwe charges together was :gJyenbackwhen the charges flew apart and
thus there was no. Increase HI the total mass energy of the system .. This ~squdetrue but It only holds if the mass of the two parneles do o.ol 'chanlg,e.What tlns revered. patnaroh eVIdently faded. 1!o take Into, l'lus means




lmm.a.tenal what happened pnar to. the ume thepar-

the energyconservadon

law must hold at

an Urnes.

tides were brought together.

It is totere:stlng. he made ,apomt ofn.ot.readtng

the rest. of the letter

Since It oo:ntanledthe mere cogentandpotent aspects afmy letter.

'What a.mee way ofavoiding haVing to deal with It't The author then answered him. vllth the above argument and. followed U tip wIth one still more eonvmemg which consisted of the followmg,. C'onstder a planet of near mflmte SI2.ewdb no atmosphere .. A eer.. m1n mass lS rarsed to a.glven helgbt, above the surface and allowed to drop, By the time ttreaches the serfaee ltw~nhaveacquued a klneUc, energy equtd to the energy or work. required lO'rD1Se It to the

altitude from, wInch It was dropped, This


energy conservanon law. Now the kmettc energy equals 'one baJlf the mass bmesUle square of the ve~ocity..,ThIS means, that the mass must

aeeerdaneewuh the

remam corstantm order fur the conservatlonla.w tri'hold .. Accordmg to Bmstem and otherrelabvtsts" gravlty doesn't d.15cnmm.ate.Thls
assumption ~san.mtegral part of the theory .. Tberefere.the acceleration of'themsss as 11 falls will remamceaergy of the 'fa:ll.ing body will exeeedthe lenergyrequ~redtoraisethe

stant, regardless of amymcrease

10 mass!'

Thsrefore, the kmeuc en..

mass to the: required elevation. TIns also demenstrates an ~n,bere;)lt c0ntradltUon In the Re~at1Vltytheory.ltl:s apparent (bat the velocuy 'Win ulcrease without.~iml,t. d,epending:on the he,l.gnt. from, whieh 1:1: ),S dropped ..As the: mass approacheSlnfinity~ the gr,irVlblUona't pun wdl 44
Copyr'ghtcd materia

keep pace and exert :1 force approaehmg infinn,y. It will be sh.o'WR later Ulat the v,eloclly under these conditions wIUre&ch a I._It, bllt~,t

the author ,also presented hun With. another clmeher, The; behavior of light shows, conclusively that mass does; notmcreaae wdh v,elocIly~Photo:nsofbght 'ofcolU'Se, travel at the


bemany tune:stnat of hg,bt.

vc]oc;Uy,ofhgbtbut display' afinitemass and momentum. Relaitivlsts geil :aroundtlus pa'rado::xby :assumlng a rest 'mass, ofze.ro. However, If this 15 SOi then the,y wan also have a zero mass at any velocity less atmosphere tea,vel at a ~,owerveloclty than

tnan theveloci,ty of hghtm free spaee, Photons

m,oVln:l; thwuglhthe

thlS~ yetthey

show the

samemass andmomenunnl What did this "astute" old Nobel Laureate do U1 the face of 'thiis? He fir~d, backanother b~tw comple'ely i,gnonng, the-fact be was checkmated and fooused entirely 'on the same old topIC whrlemtimating the autbor .Qum.·t oom_prehend e~emeatarypbyrSics! :I_fthis 'were the case." it seems logica~to, assume he wo,uld have been com ....
pelled to read all of the wnller' s lettersin order to ,ga.thermoreamMunition to un~oad on h,lm., 'The author of course droppedmore bombs on hrm and be responded onee more w~ththe same ,gibberish ..

'The last, leUt!r the author sell~tmust have finish.ed him oil ..It was bk.c afiahter getting; knocked dO\\lll.four limes; before he goe's down for the ,oount.Baoh time he gets up he ismote groggy than hewas after tbeprevlous knockdown ..He at leastshowedgamcncss 'if alaek of good Intelligence. Other members ·of theserennfie commwu.ty whQ have been demb eaough to challenge the author haVlc followed, the sam.epohcy. The:y refused to meet hsm head on and pretended they esther hadn't read this wr,lter's argum.ea'ts or had c:om,pletely mls:i.n~ terpretedthem, ]tIS, left up to the reader 'to dootdewbethe:r 'or not this venerableoklpatnareh hed 'when he claimedto have ootrea.dl the

rest of the a:ltlth.ot's first. letter .. PbystClsts will argue that pan.tcleacceleraitors


relativrsnc inerease In mass. Such. ex.penmeDI1!S~ msteadof confirm .. lngblnsteln. l.ctuaUy de:mo.Dstta.te av,ery lm:portantpnncl.ple provldlnga. better ood_standlng of many ph,ysuml, phenomena, .. It IS an, established fact that :at magnetic field. develops 11"000£1 a ebarged bodywh.en illS grven a. yc)ocaty. Where dId the magnettc field eome .from? ConsIder agamthe expenmeatjust described. As taebodiesmovedmagneticfields dev'c.dapedaround them, S;inoe the t.'o·.·.·tal,ene·r'.a- '~L sys -m remams ---constant t there canbe .. only.·.. ·one .. v, ~l,e--:,-.:-:te-<·--, --- ...,f:' -----. -. .. - -._ ·
,tlI: ...




c:onol'us:i~on.The magnetic fi!eld develcpedatthe e_xpenseof the e[ec;UuslaUcfleld. This IS a transfermanon of one form, of energy m.I.oanother" or potential energymte kinene energy, What reaUy takesplace in the partlole acceleraters can now be understood. As the charges In the acce~erators increase their ve~oolty" the magneu,c field aroundthem lncreases"whde the electr,osta!t1C charges decrease. 'TIns means dunngthe aceeleraaea of the, parbc~e5" the,lt mutua], magnetic atiracnontaereeses while the eleetrostane repuls~()nde-

creases. By DOW, 1,t lsntt dlff'iC:Qlt to see what createsthelUUSlon, of anmerease ofmass wdhan merease in velocifY, andthe apparent, VU!l:dlcabon, of Emstem, At speeds approaching that ofhght, ever
larger clusters 'Of particles become more bghUy bound togetbcrby

pJwmul magneue fie~lds.By thrs time, the electrostanc charge on

wlucblS dependent upon, charge 'ofthepam.cles,.approac:besthe van~sb]n,gpOlJ1t.Tllls seemed to support RelatiVity ,bec.ause the par .. ncles csn'texceed a certain hm.1ting velOCity . WhemaU the 'elGc~ stane charge hasbeen transfonned into magnenc fields, the aeeeler-


:pracuca~lynon-exl:s'en;t~ and the aeceleranng force,

anng force; dependent upon. the charge becomes zero, and 'the partiele cannot be aeceleratedany further ..This limiting velOCIty win be shown In Pari IU to equal the velocity of hgh.tr:elatlv,e toIlS source ..

The extremely heavy concen:tra!t~ons ofma,gnebc fields, brougbt about by thepafiucles bemg clustered togethermsrde accelerators, reqlures,theappbcatton of far more In.tense magn.eticflelds te hold. the elustersm thcU'clreldarpaths mside the accelerators, It,s a simpleoase of rnathemanes, It requires a certain magm.etlc8uxto hold a singleparticle trav,ehng at. light velocity in the circular orbit, If the particles are evenly dlstnibutedln the aecelerater, tbefl.ux ,or mtenSdy requlredto:ho~dali of them in orbit wdlbe co:nsld,erably less

than If the particles become bunehed up In groups ..Requinng a more 101ten:s6m8 gn,cllc fie;~dJJa.vcthe illusion of an. Increase 111 lnrerttal mass of the ~ndl,v'ldual, pameles .. illS mdeed nome that, accordtng ttl' RelatIVIty, a. matenal body eannet exceed the speed of bgnt,as theparticles in. the accelerator seem.ed to mdieate. Tins IS false" as has already been uldica.ed. It W1U be .sho,wn.also tn Part IIltbatln, spacesbippropulsl.oe an ,enttrely
ddferent set of condItions; eXl:sts"andltIS
Iast-moeingparncles powerfulmagnetic

possible for ,a ma!tena~
and electrostatic fields

body to travelmany times the speed ofhght. Priortothe developmen.t of parttcle aeeeleraters, the dellecuons 'of

Copyr'ghted rnaleria

found that the r,ati:o~elm, where e~s,thecharg.e on the partlc~e,andm IS the mass, deereased witbve~oe:ltyandapproachedzeroas the ve-

shewed t.b.e decrease of cbar"!ewitl1. Increase ofveloc:l'tY. It was

locltynea.red tba,tof bgbt Of eourse, Ildall.vlsts mterpreted tlusas an. Indication of an increase of masswnh velocIty .. Smce mass does not
increase wdhveloclty,sllcb expenments pro,ved the charg,e on a

particle )S ilvari.ablc, and decreases as tbeveloclty mereases, The n.e~t fallacy of the Special 'Theory~s,theldea thatthe cbserved ve~ocityof light is ind~dentof thevelocnty of the source or ·that 'of the observer. There IS no telling how oRen It: has 'been dlspr,oved in laoota:~o.ry expefltn,ents. .At leas,t on.elllcldent was g,rven. bnef pubHcity about bee decades .ago.Anavalreseareh team photD,lTIphed a spot 'of :light moving aerossa cathode:r,ay tube at a velecttmctiOR

ity of 2()2,OOOmile1ilsec ..The basis of tills ph.en.amenon was the In..

ofp·articlesmov~ng a:bou,t 16,~OOOmlleslsecond. Tins 1.8

about the .a,verageveloclty of th.eflow ofelec.lrons, In the tube. This v,elocltYtadded to, the 'v1eloc.ny of light abcut "1861,000 rmles per second", prooueedthe 202: OOOmd.e:sper second ... he results ofll:us T experim,ent were qUlokly bushed up and forgotten. beeausett was an.

a'ffton~to someihmgsacsed,.;
An.liflgeni,ous experim,eat providing dutot plfOof that thts besie


ealled the Sag,ana.cExpenment,andwasperfonne<im 1913. Two simultan.eously emitted light sIgnals were; sent In OPPOSIte duectlons

sumpl'ton of special Relabvrty~s falsewas


no publlcl,ly. It ~S'


closed path, and a pholO.grapluc plate was :arrangedto reeold theinterfer'ence fringes at theplacewbere: the sIgnals, met The apparatus from which th.e Ugbtsouree onginlted. was supported on at tumtabletwhicb was free 10 rotate .. The two ~llght signals tmveled lden:bca~distances, not along thetarntable but the same distance
alon;g thesurfa ... Q.·f· 't-:L.~::C"-+1!.. , I. Ul~ I,""", _" J,IC .caI-U:IJ.'
'I '." I




to the surface of the Eartb, wheree IS the vc:!lIiQOI.ty ofbgbt respective to its SOUF'ce.The signal mUiVlng In Op'Poslte direction 'Of 00181.100. had a veb:x;:ity(e minus \7)•. Ifth.e basiepeemise of Rela.trvlfy Weft va.hd,

The turntable was given a 5plnwUha[ota!ucmalveloctty ef'v relative to the Earth .. The s~analmovlng m the same direencn m.whJch the :apparatus was turmng had. animual vel:oolty of (v plus, 0) relative

both slgna~s wou.ld haven veledtheseequal d1.stancesa!Ollg the s.urfaoeof'tbe Earth. In idenncal ttme:s. 'They did. not. The sIgnal whtch InlbaUytravc:led ~D the same duecnon of tetancnreaehed the p:unt where the 'camera was set up before the other s~gnal. ThIs, pro41

Copyr .gh ted m aleri Ll'

daced (he expected Interference fringes.Wllcn the lumtabl,ewas :stabo::0"'1'\1· '0:IV 'l·.n,.".terferenee .. '~n··ln· .. were pro. ucc ·d,, ~.'i -d·' . c.. .. ...... ·----.n ... 1'-'1"",1" IL_ges It was ,evident"by the time this e:xpenmentwasperfonned,tbe Special Theory was, too deeply entrenched In, the eoeseiousness of the sclel1.bfic ,oommunlty for such an eventuality I,obetolemted. 'TIns IS not. SUrpdSlOg. It wd1belu·ovenmanytlm.estbrougho'tlt tins trea1ft -C' -:.,' -.

tIse that: the sClenufic oommunlty 1,8.far mot'Ccollclemed, about

mamtanlUlg, the status 'quo of science than loficlng the truth. A.cmaUy, there has been considemb[e~nd)rectprwf 'of tbe: CaUaey
,&;;.A. • .. _ .. _. _ ._._._. _ __ _ _

of the basic foundatIon of Re[atlvJtybefole,and after the Saganac C'vpe·... n mentThe ·pho'. e.11........ _. tc e.. e,..lt·o·. ,_I,gl!l .,.,, .... .:1r t· 'l"l-"rt ], .. to- I".... .'. U!....., ~ l'-lrt' sho 'W~ W.lI!' .. gn ·s·,
tn' .




transmj'tted as parbcles"and not trnn&Ver,sewBVe"s.

This 8,utomatl. a lily accounts for the results of the MIchelson .. MorelyBxpenmt·ots.Theparucles of ~.[ghtWhl!C~h encoun.ter nere .. SlsUmCC m uavehng tbrou&h the ethers WIn. have a veloc:i'tyrelauvle
\0 the .Earth.~ mdependent ofthe direction the observed 'VelOCIty 0·( theparncles

the d.1ICohon. ~n.whlchtheymay

th.ey travel. In other words, \YIn be the same, regardless, of bemovmg ,away .fro,m thear SO'UfCie.

Add[bon.al evidenoe that hgbt is propagated as parncles and n.oil w,aves isihe fact tbata beam of pMhches suchas Gllectr()ns,protons:~ and even m.olecules produce the same mterferenceand dlf£taciIJoll effects. 8S light. To an mdrvrdnal versedm the elements of pnysl.cs and the; 'orl.g:ID of ttJ,eRelativlty theory, such fa.ots,alone wl)urd be suffi,clenl reason for him,to reJect the theory . But It has. beeomepamfully evidentthat orthodo,xphYSl<u,sts arenot rationalpeople, How did they react to sllch ,findlngs:?Th:ey demonstrated onee agam then p,rofiICle:n.CY ID

doltbletbmkmg.. 'They accepted botb aspects, d:l:amelncaUy opposed to each other, and called It the dual nature of hght. TIus dual nature s--c"-c-c:U-' eauses ~ 8_0 tc behave both as waves and!. ·p·.artlc~~C-S.ThI':upposey e h-ht ' .. ' _. as . a '". __c_._.~s has also, been called the ~~Wa.vePartlcleP;aradox,n,. because of fbe

Imposs:lblhty'that a. stru.'m. o,fpartlcleswould

behave as, tnmSylf:.rse

-wa.v·c:s" which hgh:t.~s supposedto consist. It wd~ be clearly shown, IOf' in Part [[1 bow a stream 'of partlc~,es can produce diffracuon and ln~erle:rf!nce effects .. It WIU also become evidentthat such a demonstmtl:onl liS:Ul accordance wlt.h (lither nnpertant pnnclples, to be IOtro,. dueed In Parts n: land Ill.
another . mcreenble contradicnon __' wh.c.h was mennoned "" _'_' = _ ' __' --_. ._'_ '_' - __ ='_- __ '." __ learber~[ftherentm the Sipecutl Theorythat automabca.Uy lovahd:ates
IS '.'_'!J_,_-_, _'_' __

There ___ ' __

it Mass and ,eo!ergy are suplposed to beequivalent

and" therefore,

Copyr'ghlcd maleria

energy haSlne_ttla., ac:cordtngto ,Einstein.. Photons ofhgnt are descnbed as packets of energy tm.vehnjg at hgb,lye~.ocity. This is, tlle same as; a mass travelmg at tbe velaciily Hgblt" which is supposed

to be Impo',ssable..J;l,elatlvi;sts, get around the diJemm.a by claimmg photonshave a.'rest mass o,r zeroand can ,only travel at light veloeity.When hght.pas.ses through a medium, It slows down and comeq;llcntly the photons ·tra.ve,) at lessthan Ught veblciity during thispe .. nod. The assllm,ptl.on m.at ,anything, whichhas momentum 'or kme,tu::: 'energy has a testmass of zero IS a crass, vlola.t.ton of the energy eonservanoalaw.


Besldes the bebavlor oifparl101eSln accelerators, :E,tnstem~s dUKil· p,leshav,e CIted Q"here.xpenmen:tal p,rops for th.e Special. Thco,ry .. For example, a Jetp~ane ,c;arrylOg a 111ghly Sophlshcated :a:t,omic, clock
;&od.__ 0 ~--'_11'- ... -<, ,- ....... '.. "'o~, _ ._ ttavehno _~ a.t 3'~.OO." tfj--+ Iv. 24_ ~.-;1.~ .-J.P··. v,. __ ~ee",for _ uO ...",:" S1i.l_ poS~ly uemonsU.G~ tbe c(mtentlontha.t time slows down oaa moving BY,stem.After 2"4,

hOl!US\,the clock lvst .55 btlhonths of a second .. The RiSU1t of this expenment mvolved a pnnciple dlametru:aUy opposed toit.elanvu:y. Wben one body IS :gIven ,Bvelo(aty rciauveto' ",o~Fe·r·.-.a maQrne"... field ,d· ve .~.n.-· - aro·,·-ll'·; . the fot 'n er as a re5l1I of . ~c e JiO,..S_ lU1d- lUI 10nner~ -,- -. ,~,sult 0 ~ .... ____ 1lI111 ._.__~", d"", .' Its kinetic ,energy. Tmsappheato :a so-called uncharged body,. as wen as to a.charged one ..The reasons fo1"tins WlU appear in 'Part lB. This ma,p,eUcfield. dlsUngt.u.shes It from. the other body~ and so U does matter which 18 censidered the mo,V-.- "-. svstem, (·.'._.' m_L~ __ •. mg _ys_m_ . ·As·.-.' '~di:cait'ed earlief"pby:nclsts,haveparbally eome around to. tbiswa.y of tbinkmg. 'The 8:utbors:nspects thlSI:S due to ideas he has been 'expounding
_!w' '.
__ ... ···_·1 __ •.. ....

for over two, deeade~s~whlChm.clude dn:s concept. Prior to thu;~the

consensus, was I.t did not matter wInch was ,coos.u3Jered the movmg sy.stcm... Asment,loned. earl ler';,th.eLorentz eq,uatlons make: :00 disbnchon).

The mag-nel.Ie field w'hlch resulted fromthekmenc energy of the plane and eVleryth~ngmcyvlng Wllth 1~lnclud~llg the clock, a~though e.xtremely mmute, 1in.ttrferedwdh the movIng parts, of the· ,c],ocK: and slowed down the~ractum slightlyAnother expenment wluchalleg.ed~y confirmed the tune ollatl.on

or movIDa.

bodies was the fact thatbl&n. speed m.eSOBS, last longer than those travehn,g at a lowervelocd:y ...So-called mesons are highly

unstable particles and" a:fter being created by mificia~hleans) qUl'ok)'y dunn~egmte. The actual reason for thtsph.enomenon. should have been, apparent to even the most obtillsephym.olst. The: Caster a parucle tmvels"the stronger themagnenefleldthat develops afou.nd

CQpyr'ghted rnaleria'

d. The pmeh effect of the magnene field tends to hold tbeparhcle: to'getmer.It follows that the faster the meson travels, the greater the temd.ency of the' magnetic field to k:eep it tfom dlsmtegratlng. One of the most ~ncredlbl'e aspects ofthe odd tlnnkJIQg ofrelabV" ism IS tham the Special Theory is actuall,Y based on the conoept of an ether, Ye't, Elnstem, and. his coneague's fCjCCled thIS concept 'nUS II
-I."kle sawtng, _,I__.Dl:ty"that.
. 0, ·ff~.. a ~. - ·b r lim",

~-h- ,lieu - - .• on, wr--j\.. oneis•.
.. ..

81·It- - -ung,

By Q.O;W" It shQuld be thorou~gbly apparent 00 th,e reader, assuming· he or :sheisnota. doubletbinklng:m.embe1' of thesclenbnc commu·

the S,peclal Theory of Relatl'vityIS com,pic te1:y deNold of substance,. It has been es.tablished, as 'Well as any truth 'can be, that 'the Spectal Theory lsa nd.~cu]OIIi1:s. fantasy based on vety'badlo,gtc" WI,thout a" shred of expenme,ntai evidence to, support It.

what has beep revealed th.us far, should brace himself before bemg exposed to the following analysis ofthe General Theory of Re.ab.vny. ThIS theory 18 supposed. to provide an IOSllbt mte thenenire of gra.VJly and lcosmology. One, of the mam foundahons of the theory IS thefamiol:Js,equ.lvalen,ee pnnclp1.e .. Itstates tha.t. ,grtl,VlfaUo.nal and. , Inertial mass. are eq;ulval:ent. 'This ~.deatsbasedmpart upon the fact that the we,lght of a body IS directly 'p'ropo1110na]to tts Lnierua] 'properties, and that the' p:r"Oporbon I~Salways a constant. As expected, Emstem combined a fact wuh afaUacy,. and ended up wl.th a conceptfar removed from real~ty .. F,or e:xample" ,aocofdmg,to the equlvtden:oe pnnclpl.e" the,re IS no way the occu.pants of a closed
room could ten whether they were on

The~n.telbgent read.er~whose senssbrhnes have been shoc~ed! by

spaceshapor on tb.e surface of a planet, The force ho~dnl,gthernto t.be Door Ui supposed to be the same.regardless of wnethe,rlt 15 tbe result of agrav1tahon:a[ pull orofbelmg accelerated. AccordlllJ'g to Binstem, there is no experiment tbat could beperfcnned W;bl'cb
could showthe dlffecf:e-n,ce.

constant~y accelcmbng,

Once aga,ln BIDstem demonstrated a mental prowess that was less than acu.te..There are several expertments that: 'could beperformed to s'how the difference, If the room were on the surface ofa.plmet, a

sensmve gravity meter w{)uld show 8.differenee m welgol,lf I.twere moved ashort distanee above the floor. On. an. accelerating space,..

Copyr .gh ted m aleri a

,ship ,or e~efttor~ there wOldd obviously be no ddrel1ence~ This isthe least sigruDcantteslA banhe~d up,in thea~r and dropped would. fan to the fl'oorin. identically the sam.e m81Mer~ regardless of whethe,r It

on the planet ortheaooeteratlogspacesinp... However. there would 'be one essenbal dIfference. If this occurred on. tbesmface of

a plan.et, a. s,teadl1YlDcreaslng magnetic field would develop areund the ball, as. it appeared ~o·faU.If thebaU were dropped. onthespace~ :shlP't the bal~ would 0.01. be ;sybjected to an aceelerauon asthe .floor

moved 'upto contact the baU. Th.erefore, noadchtlonal maane.tic neld
would develop, aroun.d.the' ball whileit

In the au'. To reJuier the

arg:umenteNenmore convIncing:. It could be assumed the ball was beavIly ch.afgedwJtb eJectru::·tty.. In addmon, a eharged ball re--sung on the OQO.twould. develop a steaddy mcreasmgmagneuc field ~ift i
were on ~i~e, elevator oracee~lerabng,spa:ceshlpl~.sl,nce it wouldexperienee a. st~dY'Dlcr~ase in ahsolntl:v,cloolty., ObVlously, this, force IS directed toward the floor, preventIng. anmcrease In. veloo:~ty.. The specilous arguD1tmtsElnsteln employed to es.ta:bhs.htbe ,equlV&lenceprinclpl.e have been ha:ded ass-orne of the greatest acbu~ve.. m.el1:tsm the: hlsmry of human Ihougbtl Yet" It bas, Just been. proven. that the equ~val'encc pnnciple Is;a fallacy based onlnfenor~oglc. EinsteIn usedthe eqmvaleaee pnneiple to denve another welrd
. ,~-

wtluldn~t. occur o,n the surface of a planet, smee theacceleretmg

concepLlt is therdee that ;agrav~taung massproduces warps, 'or cur.. · vature lntbe space a·roundlt. ThIS lS probably the ongJD, of fhe Idea.

of "space warps" used in sesenee fictionand vanoes Hlo.'gJcal s.pecu.. labo,tts. It does :seem.stfaJ'lge tbatsomethlog, formless andwithou:t substance, and obwoU'siy mdependent of nme, should 'possess some

o.f the propernes of manerand also Um.e; asmdieated by his term "spaee ..tnne eontmuam". Accordmg to this theory., when one bod.)' IsaUracted. to another or vice versa, It follows certam warped hnesm spa.ce. It fo~~owslaeeordmg ~OthlS odd concept, tha:tnothlng can trav,el Ul a s:tralgbt hoe ..Straightlmes do not. exist and anydungth.at moves, lncludin.g Ug,h{,goes. along some space-warp lme, Therefore, th.e
Bmstein was able to makecertam coemologreal detenr.unatlons de ..

closed and sba.ped som.etJun,g hke at cybnder .. , Byeotribmingthls idea of space warps 'WIththe SpecIal Theo'ry,

viating onl., sh.gbtly from those oftheNewtonla:nm.etbod.

"devranons" supposedly accounted (o!r certain precise astron.o:mlcal


whrch dld. not oonfon:n with those denved from

Copyr'ghted rnaleria'

:NeWl.Oh 's approach.. Smee

alreadybeensnoWfl! that. New1i()n 'rm.ssed the mark by a. wldema_rgln.111,s not dlffi.cult to see what tids fact alone does to Binstem, Accordlnl to Bms,~elnt hght from stars near the Sun#s disc would
1t has

be 'bentby the gravltatl0nalspac:e warpspredeeed

,already been shown that gnnity tanto noway since .gravitylias been proven to be ca'USoo.byelecuom'agnellcmc:batlons wl.thin a certain freq:uencyrang,eJ.He- c,lcu~atedthe amOil!JnJt ofhght that would be bent by the 8un~:s field, This has been tested. many tunes by eminent :scl:en.bsts Dunng eehpses 0:£ the Sun, and they reported. tba.t Bmstem's Theory has, been confirmed almost ex.. aeUy. This: ,alleged vUldlcatlon of Emstem hasbeea themam fa.ctor in.mabng hi:sname a hoaseholdwerd, ane --,e __ -,t" ... _...,~ ...,_. _.. '-II.. -L_. A- closer ·.e}lf;aml-~'n· D 0"fth .e ,,,,.cts reveals s these recortswere
., _ .,.,.,.. _,I'!!,

bytbe Sun. (:It has affect h8J11orbcnd l.t,.



.......... _



__ , ..


tirely 'mIsleading. Integrity bas 'cORb.nuaUybeen prove.n. D.ot. to be

'Oneof the scienufic cOimmlunlty~:s most redeeming quahnes, These

partlcru.iar cases have donenothing to, alter thiS 'Vlcwpomt. Cbarles Fort 'proVlded evidence that the observation of eclipses did. not C(U!lfirm, Em:s,tem.. The nth about th~swas~nad¥enen.tly revealed m the .May, 19.59~ issue oif Scientific Americ-an, on pages 152 and lS3 .. A dla~m .showm,g the st:ars~pos~bons observed during the total eehpse of 19S2 mdieate the ,red~ctedpos:tbons of the stars, com ..
pared to thea-cmalposUlOns.

p8S;I"UODSa.gree only roughly wdh th'osepmilcte-d

by tbe Ge-neral Theory of Relatlv:lty.. This wasa grossund.ers.ta,tement. At least 'OBethlfdi o.f them wlere· displaced In a dlrec~lon oppos~te tothe Ob,e they 'were SiUPPOSed" to bel There were considerablevananons m the extent of agreement for those thai were dlsplac~ed 1m the nght direction, Itis ex trem.ely srgmfieant thatthes:tars, closest to the Sun show the best agreement. between observed. shIfts andpredietedslnfts,

It. was adrmtted that ehangesm star

Th,erefractmn effect of O/tlf 'Ownatmosphere ts variable and mdeter .. mutate ...This makes 'PrecIse :a:s.trono:mlcalmeasureme;)l,ts lmposslb~e:. ·TbJ.shas been thoroughly demonstrated by tbe errors made; to tile tuneandpos:luon of eehpses of the Sun" asmenuoned earlier. Charles fort c-Olnllnual~y mentioned the d,l.ffi'cu.hy astronomers, havelnmaklng accurate detemunabOn,$Wlth o'Dly our ownatmos52

did not take mto eonsiderabon dunng these; tee-sis. They arc; the atmcspheres ef the :S:un" the Moo.p" and the Earth. Any O.De or these U3 sufficient to render We allegedconfirmation iavalid.. Consider first theBsrth's atmosphere ..

There are dtree factors the

Copyr' gh ted m ateri a

consideration,a closetorandom d~~lacementof stusfurther from the ,Sun's disc .maybe expected ..1bi:smeansthat same of them wiU be displaoed in the direction. oppos:ite to, that in which they were s.upposedto be, as the. diagmmsDow,ed. For starscloser to. tbe pe ...

phere to contend with. In the: case o:f derectingthe amounttbe stars are dlspla:.ced during an. eelipse, they also have the dense aillno$pheres of tbe .Moon and ,sUD, to consider. 'WIth aU orthistakenmto

'mOM dense" 'there should be a closer :agree:mentwitb. the calculated values. This is because ligbt passing close to the Sun and Moon will havea greater tcmCfen.cy to be bent toward tb.em try rebctioo. 'This paUem waseonfumed by tie ,(liagram :appearing in Sci'entiflc Ameri:.. can, ·w'm.cn actually disproved Elnsteln,IIlS,tead of vnu:Ucatin.g him. Other a.Ueged confimla,t~Qns, of General Rela,tivity are even more hidiereus, Consider the case oftheadvan.ce of the peIlh.elulD of 'M.ercr.y~s orbit. Accordklg toas1rono,mers, tbe apphcati.on. of the NewtQman Concept .of gtSlVJt;y to the! 'caic:ulatedaml'tuot oftheadlvance of tbeperihclion was off by 4:'3seoonds of arc in 'one ccntw:y from thetrue and observed amount. The General Theory ,alle,gedly accounted for this 43'-second discrepan.cy! Tbed.egree of :preclsion reqU!ircd 10 establish such a minateerror Is,mind boggHn,8~Remember, 43 .seoonds is on~y s1.1lbtlymore ·than ant 'percellit 'of one degree~. and It requIres over 400 orbits ,ofMercury. for even thiS am.ount of error to show up. 'There is a,iar greater margm. for errorm m.aldng such a deler.minatioo,than ill. esta:bUSDt_og ume aodposi.tion. .of echpses. ·Th.e~rreilahve1:y biig errors In tlns dcpartmentha:yc already
been. discussed.

npbery of the Sun. where the: atmespheresbeeome


'TIn.seo.m,eO-y of errors and d.e~uslon.perpetratetl by astronomers calls to mind a defLnibon of astronom.ers gJVeD: to the author while

be was In. ,grade school: "'Wuremcnwbo swdyUte stars," It seems some gradescboo'l teachers and.wn.ter,s of gradsebooi'extbooks had agreat sense; ofh.u:morevenln those days.. Once a,galO"tbe integrity of the scienti6.c comlnunity is caned to question. it seems il.ey will go 10 any length toereate the image of ,~nfa~bbddy. advance of tb,eperinehoo,. If it ,exists is comp,letely The unknown, If there Issuc.h. a tbmgand another prop fOr RelatIvity 'has been drssolved, .Efforts _ toerove _ .o1D,Sd:llncorreet ~ "'''''v C.' L_,,",. ',-- tl·.··a.cce'le,· ra·ted·, . __ p._. _ ;C'.-I~ ;';.. ... - ...•... Uia. ug;ngrta _y 1_ _..' In recent Y'eMS WIlli the de:vel(J~ent of more soplnsttcated d.evi.oes. Instruments ,employnlg the MosS:bauer Effect have aUegedl.y con,..


CQpyr·ghted rnaleria

firmed the gra.Vltaltlonal red shiftpredicted by Eins~eln,"Lightmev:iog a.galDtst. a. gmvdabonal fieldwill drop down infrequen.c.y~wbile
Ught.moVlD 8 in the opposite direct~on will,cxpericnce an merease in

fre.q;u.eney. Tlas seemed to be venfledby directing gamma ra;ys upa


75-:foo,t tube and then down the tube, Oammamys mOVing up the tube did seem to s,tuft toward the: red end of the s.pectrum~,md when dIrected d-own the tube the shd\ was in the: opposneclbrec:ti1.1D".

Once ag,a.U').,. pbYSIC1S.ts WIth their 19norance coneemlnl:the[a.ws of nalute have put. the WTOillglD;terpretation '00 tbe results of their 'ex.. pcnments:.Thls expenmen't co:nunned another kInd of phen.om.en,oo
t: . .;I Ii R t. ""Ib" .lar remoiveu_rom~~e]_a~vl~J'~ J_e~~~.lls~lngoomuAul~ l L c'--':h" .t..-.. 1:...... 1.........
'... ..:1

Gusly by soft particles of a.11 kmds from outer space, and thcscparti .. ~ c:~es a:ffecr th.e passaic; of light, Wh.en the beam. o,f pmma, ray.s moved. aw,ay .fto.mlheEarth" It was moving agaUlst the stream..nns tended to slow them down mth ;M apperenrdrop inrr~uency. and consequently, traveled at ahlgjler ve~OCl1;ywlth the oppo~nte e:ffects.ThlS wlil be ex:p1ained In moredetail efter·the namre ofnpt and the. p~openles of these soft. partIcles have been thorou,gh~yana~yzed. When they moved to,ward the Earth" they moved 'WI'ththe stresm,

. -• eentmu ...

Elnstem~has, been tested recently with Cesmm, clocksplaced

The: slowmg down, of clocks on. mOVIng bodies, as pliedicttd. by


p~ane traveImg east, orwitb tbeEarth ~ rotaboD wlDuld lose tune s re~atnl'e to a stationary Cessum clock, A c~ocktmvehDgwestwoU:~d gamnme relauveto, thesame fix,edcleck ..A.t1erk:a.velingamund the workl 10 an easterly direction, the: clockbad 'lost .50-bllh.ontlm of a. secon.d,whI1Ie the one that had gone ,around the world travebngwest had pined 160..btlhonths of 8 second. This wasaIlegedlYl1l close

travelmg around the globe, It was believed


'--'-,'-e-m-,agre_eoL ~tw'th· -_~~e p~ ~._ ,,~0_ lI'\. .. ."",1. Ii.[I"L -'.red':letio~"'-f~1bela:bVtW

mt. was assumed the real veloc~ty of the planenvelmg east was 'eQ.ua1 its, pound speed phIS tli.evel:oclty ofromuon. of the Earth. to Tbe flxedelock bad a velOCIty equal In the:fnia,tlODsl veioclty of the

Eartbt! wlli lethe oneb1lveling west bad an actual velocity equal, 1:0 theFlQtatlo:na~velocl~, mmusthe ground speed in thewes,terly d,I'" recUon.By now, the Int.elhgcntreader knows the cause 'of these dl.f··
ferences could not have invo~ved the Re~aUvil;ytheory.~,and th.atone

m.tlst looke~se,whereFor tbe causes. One does not ba:vetolook


There aretw,Q fa.ctorsthat affect theseelocks, One of them IS tb.e ma.gnetJc field developed by the kmenc energy unparted to the




clock. The other, and theareater factor in thus particular case, is the c,08oentrallon. of the subtle ener,gtes orsoftpa.rbc:les impregnating the mechanism 0'£ tbe clocks, Th,ese m,etgllecspGrm,eat~ all known space:. The hsgher the lconcentmtton,the creater tb.e temdeney they have 10 affect the: working parts o,flhemec)mrnsm ..It IS analogous to. the .frictIOn of th.eattn.osphere stoWIng: down a mO~~lllgp'roJectile.A clock. m.a,vi:n,g m the direobon. of rotabon of' the EarthwtUtend to


eoneentratemore Otf~ese parneles throughout the moving, ofthe clock than a stationary one, A clockmovmgfna direction opposite to that aftlre Earth's rotabonwdl ha.ve a lower



ooncenb'a.tion than tbe otbertwloc~ooksl.Th.erefore:, d willrunfasier


.According to, General RelaUv:lty. a. pavnabonal fieldwdltend to ~slowtb.epassage of tim.e. The stronger the field, the greater this tendemc:t.1t was found that Cesium eloeksren faster atll1gn elevations than. those on. t'be ground,. Tl:ti.s bas been taken as ,anotherproof,of th.e va~id.ity of Elns.teln~sideas. The coneentrauenof :softpat1tcile-s.Ui hIgher near the isurface of the gtouodthan at hlJh elevsncns. (Tlns win be shown. later). It fOUOIWS tha.t. clocksar bl.gm elevabonsshotltd run. faster than those a.t.ground level, Another alleged coufirmeuon of Bmstem tbat occurred recently

demonstrated enee a;gaUJi a complete lack of Inslgbtand common sense of present-day researchers tryIng to confirm I!h;nsteln. Bureau of Standards researcbers,viltn new, elaborate devices, once m,OR; s.upposedly checked eutthe hypothesIs that tne velocllty of light IS independen.tofthe~ ·v,e~.ocityof the source or that of the observer.

They found that U;ghttJaveled as fast 'In the dsrecaonthe Barth goes, through space as it does In the Opposite durcctlon.Th,f! final conclu· Slon, aocording to, tbem~ is "Thespeed of hghtis constant and Binst:el.h'S, theory IS nlht. U

100crcdlbly,.U phases 'of theu expenment took place m the sam.e refeRn.ce~y,stem. An th.ey showed' was thatth.e velocIty of bght rehltlYe to Its source 'was Independent of Its dlreenon of propagation, regardless o.ftheveloclty of fhe source ..Th.I.SIS as It should bel and. IS what.eMidhelson .. orely Expenm.ents .actuaUy lndlca.ted! Why M dldn.'·tthey r'ev~.ve;theold Saganae Experiment of 1913 whtch prevides direct p:rl1ofthat the observ'cd velmnty ,ofhght ni dependent on thevelOCIly of its source, and thus de:s:koys R:elauvlty? A questien that may come to themsnd of the more, dlscemlng reader a.t.this nme IS: sincethe bombardment of :softpal1oocl:es to the 55

Copyr"ghtcd materia

Earth pr-oduced the red :slnfi. why tsn ~l the veiocltyof light allec:ted
by a change 10, the dnecnon lDWhlCh light ]:spropaga'ted on. tbl;S Barth? A Ught. rayu-av,e:hng in, the dlfecbon of rota bon of the Barth or lIS d1:rectlooof revoltilloII about: the Sun should eneouniermore soft parbcl:es" than when It travels in Ole opposite dnccuon. The red shlft noted was le~treme~ymmu,te:and the depee ,ofprecns]()D em..

pl.oyed,insuch an expenment -uhl,izingtne MOsSbaner effeclwas greater than sn any experiment Dying to eonfirmthe oonB;tanllight ve[ocJ'~ h.ypothesIS. Also"tne velocny of the EarthlD us olibd was small compared, 10 the average veloc.~tyof bombardmentof softpar t!cles to dleEartb., It was the blgh velocity of bombard men 1of these parnelesthat made possible the detecttonofthered shift., Tb,e reader has now been, exposed to an 0'[ the essenhal facets, of

what has beenbailed as the hlghest achievement efthehumanrmnd,

and. the greatest adv.anceto'W8.rd ,our understandIng; oftheuniverse,

the: history of science, AU of the universal accolades and rever .. enee heaped upon Emstem have m.adethe fact that blS acbievement was a, faJlacy based on superficialreasoninl andverybadlo.IUC an
themore ineredi hie, Emstem has 'had lns detraeters 'even in the sciennfie commamty. Amazm_,giy, none either Inside oroutssde ius dl.stU1.guu:;hed body has ever PUlt: hssfinger on the real flaws of this celebrated eoneept, Yet,

as the reader has been shorwn"tihe contradiceens and Infan.tlle ~ogl0 hav - bee . app ent :t:-r n~~.l d· __ . _. Wh> hasn '1 It ~ ..."".":" .~ nare 10_ lecades ,B_een ._ _Y __ I~.U accom pbs'bed. beiore:?P,erhaps: one of the reasons IS thalltwas toeobvioes, People m general" and espc(uaUy stud.ents 'of science, have been.
.c- - c .-

bramwasbed ultothlnlnng

the I:ugberr,e:alm:s 'of pbYS1C:S:. Consequen.tly~.s'Clen.bsts get. ;a,waywilh.

that common sense rules don'tapply In

all kinds of UTaJt~onalbehavior, If anaverage citizen were to Co.llS~S; ..· lenHy dl:sp,laysll1cb fa.tlultYIR eve:ryday affairs, be would be In dange.r OfbelOg: picked up by men In While' umforms,

dlSCl1P'lesthat a slmpl,e and obvious look at ItS. truenatllre; tsm order, ThUl, 'wlUrender the fallacies of the RelatiVity Concepts even more apparent, Tune IS sImply anotber aspect .of achvrty, monon, 0" dy.. namicsm thes,tuse ofasymbot It actuaUy denotes tbe amount of 8CU'iI:ty m lenns 'of a definne umt usmg spaceas abackgreuad, ThIS

. ~nc nt _. Ime h. _ ~__ __,_ -as, JIFlrr ~e,- d -:a:; . The_c-'0'-,- - e_p. of um - ."... beensobadlyabused _. -3I)-v ~~. SLI~n . n_

i\;, .. IdS

makespossible th,e;oortelatulg of e~vents;and tbeDnngl:n.g ofoFder ~n the umverse, The degree efmoeon IS measured by this unit. ofume

Copyr"ghtcd materia

by abodymo,ying ala, certain ve:loo]ty,. The bi,gD,erthe 'vel.ooitythe greater the I{balance
such IS (Of leXamp[e,the dlStance covered

covered, In other words time rs 'the m.eBsure of wha:tlsaeco,mplis'ticd by monon ..This applies to every eoneervable land of actlvity. ObVI'" ously if all mononceased 'time 'would no longer exist. It ~ISm,ere:Jy a pnnclple and, Iconsequently anfm,tang~b)!e. 'It iseonsequently unaf~ feeted by am.ytrung that 'OC·CtmS In the universe ..Tlns, of ,coUfSe,U1,~ eludes lfS.,rity as, p'loposed, by ElHstel,n. This IS al~ that rt IS. Thrs mean:s,tha~ bemg ,anmtegralpan. of ae... tlVl~ or motion of aU f:OmlS,~t iSlinseparable ,fro:mth.em. Conse .. by a bost of fUzzy tninloom, meludmg Emstem, In theIr futileat-

qoontly t It cannot take on any of the welrdproperttes, 'empts

atlriibur:tedto it

their eomprehension. It is one of the peat mystenestbat such an. ObVIOllS and simpJ:c concept has been overlooked ...Yet, It IS adequate to count. for an of'

'0 account (or un.usual pbenomenabe;yond

the supposed anomalies aSSQcl.atedwlth bme. TIns WiUOOi done 1ft tater clmpters"wb.en m,any of the strange occurrences which I,edto the; de~I'u;slionsabout lime 'N1Ube cleared up. Scientists like EInstein have not been the only offenders .in SQfeadlt':iarr'iUL.,.,._D __ p_.o__ ..... -,,-~, .' -. '!hl:- "na'uue ,':Ulmc .... _1. '~i\ip.·.1,.er-=i,t''''O-,-ce,-.b n-.::h-111iilV._U,S 0·.' 1:"'_ ---~-~ s re,g,arumg .. e -'ih~ .. - Fume ' and m'etaphys,unans are equaHygudty. Readeesm esetene subJlects

yond time and space etc, The defiO,1tlon Just gIven to the readers renders the; alDsUirChbe.sIn sucb eapneesmore than obvl:ons. It IS (bus apparent t!ha:t time would cease to exist i.f, and only i£,al1 thought and allmonon thmugheut the umverse came to a halt. The slowing of the passage of tune on a mevmgsystem lrSDQW ·seem.o be t self~ontrad~ctory.. This coneept treatsn me as an entity, separate, from. ac'tJ'Vuy or ,dynaml.c,s.Wltbthe GeneralTheory of Re~Bitivity, E~nsteln earned tbls absur1Jlly ~.o unbehevable lengths when he talkedabout ,3 gravltatlonfield warpmg tune and space ..This lnan1ty no doubt spawned suebmental crutcbeses "time warps" :andn:space warpS'" to a.C!oooot fur anomahesbe.yond. the. understarJ;d~n_gofpresll

are continually bombarded WIth pratUesuch as thereis no time be-


day theorists and speolu1ators,. ;Such termshave also become. popular tool of sClenoe ..6cbonwn.ters.When one dUiCUSSes "time;
warps" he 1,S, ,ctuaUy pmtLng :about enerlYol' motion w,atps •.Wha!ta ever that issupposed to m.ean.hasnever been made clear, Some readers may fee~that t'QO' muoh ~ace has been devlOted to v,r ... L •• n - z d ~, •. ..'.. ·th; --R...•·eJa_I.V_~1 Th.>- anes, when anv o,n••e of thetopics .1 tIkI ' eon s~___ ___~y __ _,. . __ MI,OO lDI_OWll.C __ presented would have done the Job. In other words!, it has been. a
I'~' -




caseef ovetkd~. As lndlcatea earher; theBmstem myth and the Spe<nal and General TheorywiU not die ,easdy~ These ldeas na.v,e had" perhaps;, a more stultifying inOuence on. sc],embfic thmkingthan~

other theory. Sucnmlsconoepu>ons, have been. clearly pomted out 1.0 leading se~ent~stsfor numy :Y'ear8 .. I.nstead of reaetmg as sctenttsts ;are


supposed 'to, aooordlng to' the de:On.ltlon of tuc '(erm "'s(uenti.stu• the

SClenbfic community has defendedithe old dogmas, more VIgorously thin. ever before. It seems they do D.otallowtruth to, smnd .m.theway of such eadeavors .. Another .Imdlcabonthat integrity isnet one: of tbelr more noble ,attributes lS grv'en. In. an article ,enltlUed '"Fraud Orows~n Laoo,ra~oriesn. Jtappeared 111 the Ionic, 1977,16SUe o:f.8cienee Digest. The a'l1ul]e indicated tha.ta bigbpercentage ,ofSCle~ntifi}c. data. lsfalslfied In order to make it coofomlwl,th the results h.oped


~M 11,1"'1,


:recent efIoifts to, prove Bmstem

One can only speclda.te on mow much ef dUEl waspr,ac;tlccdl dunn,

eonssder eoneemmg.sueh tests, which requlfean amazing degree of prec~slon.. It has, been shown repeat'edJy tha.t the mInd :and thougbt forms can affect the behavior of vancuskmds of reactions. The phenomenon of telekmesrs ss net some science fiction wnler"s fantasy,
as the ,sCIent,)fie commun~ty wouldhke to' have 'tile world beheve.ln any ,eveDt~,th,e experiments lhvolvulg tine Relat1:Vlty Conoept were o'ot conducted. with setenufie d.etacbm.ent. There was alwayslb.e great hope that Emstemwould bevmdteated ..It isno snitch of the;

There!s ano:tbef' :fac·tor


ImagInation to assume su.ch s,trong desires d~d np th,e delicate balanccseemlngly In fa.vor o.f Bmstem, 'Reports, consistmt1y :stated the

results agreed w~d1the ca.1Ic:u~ated values almost exactly .. The ease agamst RelatiVity rests .. It bas been made clear that the SpecndTh.eory ):8 based on. tbe faulty m.terpretallon of the MUlhels.on-Morely Bxpenments, winch were set up t.o detect ether onn. U

was, shown that thefact that hgbt propaS;J,tes, aspartieles, not as transverse wa'vesthrough an, a~I, pervadnlg med:lum,v).o~ates the basrctenets of tbetbeory ..Itwasalso proven tha:tthe brand. of logiC emptoy,ed to es~mbhshthetheoryviola:ted aU the 1bastcN1es, of ra... tional thlnkmg. The absurdiues and Imposslble conditions denved ftom dle foundation 'Of the tbe<u,' were rendered se~f~V1dent.The popu:~ar eeneepncnthattse theory bas a wealth of ex perimental e:vlden.ce tOIsupportrt has: been thoroughly debunked. TheGeneral Th.eo.ry .of Re~I,atl'v~tyhas been. as thoroughly confuted. as, tlbe Spe(aa~ Theory ..The famous Equ)val'encePnnclple"om wlueh



the dlooryis,);arg,ely based, bas been :ptoven to befa~se. Theid.ea tha,t gravity is produced by space! warps has been shown to be a ndj,cutaus fan'ta.s,y. As,with th.e Spcc:la'~, Theory, It was established that th.ere i.s not, a shred of experimen,tal, ,eVIdence tasuppon uand all of theaJle,gedconfirmations are! exp.Jamed In, an. ulunitC~y moliC effool"

ti:ve 'mannertihanwith, the OenendTh.eory. It is interestmg to note

Ole alr.eady ,experimentally 'proven fac!ttnatgravltyis predueed by a. highlypmetraltmg radiatIOn. m tbe electronmgn,ehc :speotnuncom,pJelely demolishes the General Theory. Interes:tlngly enough, weU dooumeoltedpheno,mena, observed OV'eI the ceatuneselsc con,(ures the theory, such as levitation. Ifgravlty were 'produoedby space warps, there, is 00' waylevdahon could take place. Even the lev:l'tltingbeams empktyed by UFOs and observed on roam}' occasions
oou~dnot work. Th.ephenomeno,n -

explamed later.

or' ]eVllaUon



of course, be


b.on. of some prommentpnyslclsts't after more tbantlnrty year:s:.Ac~ cording to theIr way of tlnnKlng,llfUFOs are vlslbng, us" they wou~d have~o come from other solar systems, This strongly suggests faster,~than-blht spaceslups, Unfortunately, the Th.eory of Re:tatlvll;y stands In the; wa.y of this concept, Smee academic theonsts would ren.ounce tbeir ewn flesh and blood before th~y would RelatJlv:i.ty~ devieus :s,teps, ad to' be taken to surmeuntthe (bfficu}ty. One of the b most d&stingul:shedamoug 'thescphys~C:1.stst John A.Wbeeler, a devout E1Ds;t£nndlSCtpl.e~came to the re-scue WIth a.theOl)'wtuc.h 'cou:~d permit fasteri~tban-bg:bt sp8ceslups WI.thOU,t desecta:tlng RelatiVity. Wh.eeler was given hlg,n acclaim forthis ttaeory~ an sceeunt of wiDen appeared In ~ftlmagazlne mMareh, 197'2. He' gets around" the ddneulty WIth an. extmSI:on of the General Th.eory of Re),a.bvity. Bne.ny,~the WhcclerTbeory contends that, .spa.CCI:S not, oldyeurved~ but is sbaped bke 8. doughnut. It IS supposed. tobemfested wltb. "wormll,oles"'wmc.h lead to 8. hyperspace" where time and space do not eXlst! UFOs aUegedly cam.e to usthrougb some of the wormboles,. Perhaps t.he reader may alreadybe s.peculatmga:s to where

among, us'. EVld.enUy, this hkebhoodhas fInally

UFO slgbbng,s suggest there~:s apOSStblbtytbat extraterrestnal ar-e
cometo fheatten ...

Copyr"ghted materia

thesewonnboles, If any, really do, exist, Such an idea is stretchIng even imuomally 'beyond its elasne bnutsand enters the realm of
hyper,lrraJtionahty. Rowan, obj'ec~tthat occupies space can enter at region. of no ,space and snllexlst has, net beenmade clear. It seems that 'Wh.eeler'hasoutdone: his coUeagueswho are ,Dolly sk,lned mthe


ua] o.f the, a,cademlc woddJ willtakem or,oerto retain aehenshed concept that has been, tmea.tened., What. IS equallymoredlbJ,c! IS that suchan lGeaha:s'been taktn seri,oUJs~y y many outside thescrennfie b 'eommunlly~ 'They locl'k upon Whee!e[ as the man who will POUlt the way to mterstellarspaee travel, ,AlJ.otber outgrowth of Einstein's ideas that bas gamed considerable

an mteresung ,study lathe avenues a bralnlW3.'sbed lndivu:l!-

populmty and Wide pubbc;ity is the concept of "Black Uo1:e8.'"Prae .. Ilcally all of the leading scientists have Jum.ped on th.ebandwagon and have: added some of tb.eir own t1a.vorto thoones. lnvo,lvlD:g ~B]ac'k Holes. Theconcepit of Black Holes has al:readybeen. dl:scussed hnefly and co,mpletely debunked, The co.n.ruung, of the General Theory of Rel,atlvlty and the fa.et that gra.wty has no effect whatsoever on thep.,ropag,atum of bght"autoimatlc.aUywlpe aut the Black Hole! Conoept ..If BblOk Holes are a. reabty, there IS only ome place they Another W~dfdy .acceJJite4 eeneept rsthe Bsg Bang 'Theory" n IS based on the Idea tha,t the umverse onginated from a. giant 1el[.plo5IOm a few bdbonyea:rs: ago. Everytbloghas, been 'HYing outward and away from the center of this ,ex.p~oslo,n.'Th.1S suppos.cd]y accounts for the expanding unrverse, wihien has seen:nng:ly been eonfirmed by the famous red sJuft. The lied shi,ftls defined as anapparent doppler

could exist,

effect mdieatmg (ha,t the mere dl.stant stars are receding from. us, at higher velocmes. A,cconling to ,astronclmlca] observahoDs~mor-e 'of

thehght from dls,tant stars IS Sh,lRed toward the red end of the spee.. mim. This andether phenom,ena, tmpropedy i:n.terpreted by astropbY,SlCl;StS, wdl. becleared u.p' for the;fi'rst time ]alerJin nus treatise,

DUrJRg the process, Itwdlbecome evident that the Big Bang Th.eory is as de void o,f soun.dthlnk:tng as the ldeasa~ready dHiCUSSOO. Sueha thing istobe 'expected. The chief representa lives of thesclentdlc oo:m.mun~~have repea tedly shown that they 8Rl Inept tbmkers W1.tb an Ulabd~.ty look. at more than one Side of a problem. to

acadermc thu:d{lng IS the idea that natural ph.en.om,ena are theresult of chance andprebabjhty,

One o,r dtemaJo( stumhbng bJoctsln



and not tJDeeffect. of lnte:lbgent deslcn. Causabtyts sl_okmg into the background. Abselute:matenahsm is the general th.eme·~ Judgmgby the quality of lli~A~.ers the aeademrc woddt:hlsalsoi:s 10 not Stir.. pns:lng. A broad aad log~eal e'xarnrma.bon (lrtbe faCi(;s: shows 'OOD!C,IUslveW.y that there IS Intelhgent d.es:isn bemndtheoperatJon 0:£ tbe untverse, As the title suggests,. itis what this treatise is: about, 'The: vast m;aJo,ntyacceplt. thlStruth ,on faith alone, rS'lnce tins fact does become Ob'l10111S, fto,m any mtelhgent look stare world around 'US It can be :state~ c.ateg9f1caUy 'thatmatena1ists,who CO'Dstttutethe bulk. of the SCientific communtty.~.as wellasatherstsand even aposties" are a~l ofveryhmded meneal capacl'ty. 'IhlswiU alsobeeeme Inmeasmgly apparent In the pal~st()rQno.w. Of course~thlls does not implly that nonmatenahsts are necessanly brighter ulmany respects than. the ma:terl;lbs,tg" AU It does IS brand the matenahsts .. It macy seem. that P,nt I has been slanted too·much In 'one direebon by showIng: 'only thenela:tFve side of the world. of :sclen,oe.This.~s thewron.g llUpreSSl(.lIiJi •. As, mentIOned prevlously~ In OJ1derto pave the way for the :mttoau:e:hon 'of vastlymoreftullful rdeas, it~s,manda.tory to concentrate on ttU5 predommant side of eonvennonal scie:nc"'C and those who, promu~gl)te :It an.d show a true: perspective of it. For agecs a grea:.tlyexaggeralted and distorted VltrSI.0n ofthebngbt: sldc has held the stage .. Theauthoradmits tbat .scarcely anytlung, is, all white or aU black, There arc nearly always.tbe lntennedlateshades of gray. Infhe mterest of fau p~a.Y'" the aoth.ar wiU attempt a. \m,e£ and im.. ......'"·l-a~, ~1.. 'a'+:l..·.., ~,t'h·.At!" ·de··......'U,b~, ·p·I-· 1 t ~ f ~t. ",,_... "l"l..... d:ed~... t- ..:1 ··p'I,""'~I·d. . Ip cy, ,I,,IW ',_'_ _,~".a -w'" of the ,scaenunc, world. do. make d:l.scovenes that. benefit the planet This Isn'lnecessanlyacicompbshed by bnlhant deductlonsJbut by 'allowIng tnedand tru.e procedures, ermethods efreseareb, AI..· tho,ugh'the academic world has gIven, us many' dlsc'Ovenes that make hfe more enj'o:yabte In some respects, they arealse larie~y fesponsi .. blefor Ih.e suppreSS~()ll ofbeUerdnngs, ·than those they have contrib .. ruted. Olts~de of the ecnmbuucns th.ey havemade to sooiety,thc :autnoI has fbumd, as Cbarlesfort did, a few aspects that could be considered pnusewortb.y. Perhaps the most adnnrable of tbeseis then loyalty and steadfastness to an Idea or an. Image. Althoogb. mI,S... dneeted, It 18 realand rs betterestabltshed :tImm.wasFort's conclu .. SIOD C(I'Dcemnlg the moral cnamcter ofas.b'on.omers,.. Th.e~r un-







·1,· JIW Y,_

,jJ1ii ..IJ .'


I _:~

'U ,


',,,~,'\II 'rWI, \;I'.


! _-,~

~ _ '_

-\ftI, _

querulhable loy,alty to Elnstel.D and h~s ideaslA the faceof all odds is



~.ouehmg. If thts degree of fidehty were to, be apphedm


of.r,elabo.nsblps, the: world w()uld be :a ulopl.a~ After eonsidenng the pros and eons.the oomposlte P.ic:ture o,f the scnm:tdi,c world e:roerg:,mg 1$ not all black; although It appears tube 10 the darkeran.d diruer shades, of gr,ay.It d.lffers so,m.ewhat from the beauuflll portrait the woddls,locQS,tom.edto \'1,C!vnng" .Al·"''"o· ~_~ the a.u·.~~""r- .In SVI.U. _. ·m--, ~,~-e-8."" ...p .... ..... SIllOOU.iL .u,!trh _ __ _ !:..Uv. _~ insome has .... .-,trl"c-m·--:t-·ed- -- LV --;,-.- ~_:L .•_ ~ __YJ __ ._..-...ur over mffi.ed feel mgs tn.a.t may haYe been crea:ted by previous comm,ents an the: merits of acadenuc scientists, the gnawing: SUspiclonh.e has don.e.a mIserable Job of it persists,
Part I has been devoted toprov:ldmg, tbelllgbly toutedtheodes of aeadenne seience andtheirvaunted claim of aCCIlRicy in. the field of 'cosm.ology are false. It was sbowntba.t suppressed. fm.dings ,of the spa.oeprogram mvahdate some of the most. hJghmy aoc~alm.ed Ideas of conventJonalSOlcnee. The 'Theory o.fRelabvdy was the malO targ,et dl,seussedandtt was ·p:ro·ven:, eyond any quesbon, that •. 1.S a b t preposterous speculsnon based. upon am,atroclOIlS brand of 1081:0. It was also ;shown the aUe.g,ed co'uflnnattons. 'of tbetbeory are a result of fa.ulty~nterpretabgns, of ,exper.lmentaldata s'nd superficial thmktng~A dark. cloud was also ea:s,t.a:round the Integrity' of the sClenu8c ;

Theinfolll1l't!1on and newideas presented have paved the way for revealing somerevoluuonary lnslghts mPart U.Addnlooal ev~dence wd] be gIven ·that the Earth IS hollow, as, wen as other sW'pnsln_g filets about tEte:Earth and the 1Il1VeBe. For the firslt ume, an adequate cl:plallaflon for ttdes, ,earthquakes,oootlnental dnft and other earthly phenomena willbe lntrod.uced.





ITHAT' SIHAP'E ,GEOLOGIC I-T' "R,.·',·Y"'·'",··



"'0" ,"- -'. -_





In order to understandthe behaVior ,of tides" an, en.Ur'ely new
graVlly 15.needed. 'OOD-

cept of the nature of

:ao~uanyworks bas ever been a"dvanced..A eomplete explananonwill De forthcomjngtn Part m,;, but for the present, a, broader look at
gJja'fl~and directly related subjects wdl ;5ufHc,e.

Oravu:y has always been the mostbaming of al] the ,c«)mmonp:nyslcal phenomena, So far, nothingevenrem.Olely resemhlmga satlsfactory expbmatlOn for howlt

overwhelmmg {ha,tgraVIty ,IS responsible for ndes, H:owtver~th,e explananon m vogue; since Ne:wton.~ tune is somades quate tbat some cults beheve gJTVlty hasnothlng to. do With ndes, An analysis of themeredible flaws In the conventlonal,exp[anau,on

The evidence

for hdesw~nfirst be gr'len beforemtroducmg the valid explanauon, ~ One oftbemos:t extr,aoirdmary examples of rrraaonahsm In the

h.1story of orthodoxpbyslcs isthe standani 'e.x,Planabon of tides. In, tlns ease, the discrepaney between reality and orthodex specalanon IS, so' colossal JtlS. one of the great emgmas In the history of buman thought, thetnhas not been chaU.enged amce thetime of Newton, Th.c:oug~n of the ,(bfficun, IS an obVIOUS flaw In tbe Newtoruan con .. cept or ,gra.VitaU(Hl. It 15 the Idea. tha:tgravny effects beveunhmrted penetration. ...In other words, there IS no attenuation of ,gravity effects

Copyr'ghted rnaleria'

Q,tber :than that due to the mverse square la.w as It passes lhrQugb matter, 'TIusis: an, outrageous Ylolauon of the law of 'C().llscrvallon. 'Of energy., Itismdeed amaZlng thrs ObVIOUS raUa.ey has been. the basis of

calculations fee about 3:00 years", nus, of eourse, has ~edto many false: conclussens In the field of 'cosmology, as will be shown 'later. Although thts affront to common sense has:

been. a. gargaD,tuan habiUty w:ben applu.!d to co'smo:I'Ggy, It has ere .. ailed I, tmvesty of impossible proportions where theexplananon 0'£
As e:very student ofelementary mechamcs is aware', I, body cannot be give an acceleratton relattve to another, If the! same aceeleranon isapphed to each body. Therefore, ~tcan be ndes isceneemed,

concluded that" smee ~argiebodies of'waterare accelerated relative to the Earth to produ.oe ndes, suehbodies are: given different aeceleraUons than the Earth. as a whole. Otherwise, there "W,ou.ldbe'

movement of water across the surface of the Earth. n follows 'that,


the concept of unlnmted penetration presents onhedox theorists with msurmountabl e ddficultylD any auemptto understand tldes. Since tbe distances of the Moon and Sun are: great compared to the dlame~er of the Earth, all parts of the: Earth wllIexpenence:very n.earl,' the same ,gt'aV1.ta.'bonalat.tractton from these ex terna I, bodies, If

the above prermse were val !G. Any dlfferenoes would be ofanm .. nnites,l:mal ma.gn~tude., H:lgh ndes tend to occur when the' M:oon. IS o:.fthe Earth. This gave: nse 1o the idea of udal bulgcs-,Slnice the .tngh
zemth and Simultaneously on the: opposite Side:

water seemed to be almost dlre~Uy below the Moon. 'The hlgb water on the opposrteside of the Earth pr'esentedthe theorists MthmaJlor lechrncal dlffi'cllUtecs. They surmoun~ed1the problem withnebulous d 1.S!C·USSIOIlS of 'cenmfu:gal f()r'ce:s~ hOflzonta~ components orthed~r~ ferenual gravualHxna:~ farcies and other vagaries, The gibberish does notment .1. reproducuon.With such anunpossible task: faemg them, {h_eNewtom,anadvocates could do nothIng el.sewithoultabandon~ng, Newton's concept, and tha.twQuJd be untlu nkabl e. lnteresu ngly enough a physnJs textoor.dc left to pos~en.ty by the: late: and hIghly revered theoretu::al phYSICISt, RIchard Feynman" never deviated from thiS absurd explanation of tides, The shencermngs of the explanabon arecompounded by the fact that ]1 eontamsan mcredible con ..
trad~et1.on. ..

n~s stated that hl.gh wateris not caused by any hfhng of the water aga.lnst the force~of the: Earth's gmVI.tyt hut :ratherby honzontal



point. .A.t t.he same; nme, {b.e talfsing of water awve the genera~lev'el try an, almos,t nonex.~s:tent honzental force is Ul Oppositlon to Barth gra:yUy~w·tucb wdl tend to p:un the~*rnigbU water baekte the:onginal level." It can be argued, ,oif course" the~ horisontal components of Earth" gr,avlty are smaU compared to' thcv'erhc-aL However" it: can be
readIly shown these componentsare far greater than any so-called

tractive .forces unopposed by gp,vi.ty,. The horizontal oom.p().Ile.nt of already lnfln[tes~mal forces reduces them. ,almost to· thevanismng

bdal forces. 'The: NewtO'h1,an. app.roach did seem t.o atOOunt .forthe anna;:ying fact tbat the Moon I.S a far greater faclor In. p'rOGUCm,8t1des then the Sun,. but ucreated far worse problems, than the: one It seem"ed. to solve .. The plane 'of the 'Moon"s crbn mterseets the planeef'the Earth·s equator atabout 28 degrees, TIusmean:s. that the .Moon never wanders above 2,8 de:pces north or south ~atltude.AC1iofdllngto the standard... . .1b,ft."io1j"U.·...~:Le~.b" _,~. s t.t· ·'-d~'.e-S. f)_I. _ .- ~Il· '""""" ..r •. ILUL. ''rir/IS.: !?~·n'.e-.. I'-,-,A~I·"" -':::h;::u,~d, a!ll. ftI'oflU(li~~/I~L,ln.,'!,luI. .. .... __ .. Uh""..~ . lUI. o... 1._..s m;stead" the: lughesttides are experienced 111 much higher lautudes,
.,iI' I rAJ.. . •

both north. and south.

areprese.nted. Accofidlngto, con.venbo,nal astrop:bysu::s" the Moon 's average d•. tance Ui about 239,000 mdes from the: Earth. ItS :sunace; s gmv~ty l:S supposed to beone-sixth 'tbat of the Esrth or an ablbty tv

T:Ogive the: n~:ader an Idea of the minuteness, of the ttdeproduclDg foreeas based on the NewtOn1,an concept; tbe foUowlng calculations

2~160 rmles, Slnce the force ofgm.vlIy vanes according: the mversesquarelaw, thegra.vltabonal force the Moon would exert at the Earth'''s surface w,cru~d be

cordln,g to ·their :findmgs

p,roduoe anaceelerauen ofS,.36 ft.lse-c..'. The Moen's diameter, ae..



·.. 5. -3.·'6.'

IOO~ , ••• OU~



.•• - .. -. ~·I··.- 2. .00013 ,U.. sec,:

WIthOut considenng
force could notexceed

hOllz_ontal components,

the ma~umum.tGtal

would exert at the Eartb"s, surface and that exertedat.the

the d;lfr~nc'e between the

force the Moo.n
center of

'the Eartb. 'This value tum;s ou.t to be
.000l3, ~.5 ..36.



- . - .2.39,0002..

_. .


'O:··:8··~ ' ."., v- ..


' ._ :: 2 :: 1 ft.lsec·.:.. . .•00002 ft.tsco .. .

Copyr-ghtcd materia

nus foree IS..51)ml:nute iliatltWGu.ldreqln:rel3.8

hours for it to aeeelerate any obJcc:t: to a.ve~ooltyof one foot per seoond'~It must be rememlbered"how,evert that the actualtu!e"produclng force woUld only be a very smaU. frachon of th1S amOiunt. It. sbouldn.ot be dim ..
cult foreven the~most ()b~se mind to reahzesucba
• ~, IrOn

Coree could

~ ~ simek mhes In d····,'·i,··e-I~r~ .~am",_~ ~h~.I-x __ p-h-'s~cl:sts _....... _ .... __ VJ'Il 'JUU _:._y .' ~'I:II'~~ &·I:..~s· ~~-_,U,.,0·""-Ily' .ol~-n''''.ao abando .n~n'g·· t" wo ·UJ_ . '_ men . 1 uld mean ,Ul,.,. ·~O·..111<'!i',M~ ~1f-1i!!! ~_ .• 'n""U,l, UU,_ ,__,__ ·8·· '_ by tbe domino effect of ,everytmn;gthey bold deaeinjhe realm of theore:tical phys~.cs..Theu great :sklU In the realm of daubleUnOk'bas
:",~wa ~;Ij'"

ne'Dr ,even 'overcome the natural vi,scosltyofthe water. Yet it ,IS supposed topreduee udal bulges and distort a sehd Earth W1tn an.
4,1)1\1),,' .,llVV
c • "



~I, __ -'~~


,__ - _ 1.,ilL~ _ ,


_"_' _




The positi~ C),fpoint Ainfelationl,Q the mOODJ wheethebda~ f<tree: 15 a maximum


lhe l,or:iz,ontaJ ,COlftpOnellt of the MO,(J'I, 's gravUQ,tional puU ,al.1 t:lteEartlz w/u:el! pnJ,duces ,tides The sa,.ne effect is also'produced by tile Sun. 77t:is results from till! dl reel g-,:av.ity ratiiaJ.J'(}},Z$Ol·Dot,h bodies which pe'l,et'rate t!II,e, art,h lor very li'miled u'ts:ttlncre 11le' ,acceleF~ E at".ng/vl"Ce' iJ,.~pa,.,'edtif); I'h:e.s.ur/Qoe/tJCtn8 the source 0/ the gr~n~,'ty~ i"llldu,cinlradiatii(JllS' is Jar greater ,"ha.,. the (J'cceieral,io'R gi~en 10 the Earln .as a wb,ole Orlhotlox' scienc.e ,Qsn'.mes,hat gnallil'all,(ltlloJ fa,roe' h'Q3 tnt un,limi:ted pe.net,.ati~g a.bU,Uy. Scien,tis,l's are lnen ../o'rced to conclude too," tides are th,e resu'lt 0/ t.loot bulges produced ,by the grllvitati:ono:,l ,inJlu:ence:ol the: .Moonand the Sun'.However~ the' CO.lf-· petitional /11'60.'1 cannot ·(lcr;,Qu1tt a farce substantial ,elliought,() /01" p..rod,·e -li.a,-l /),/: ~.... . "De . _Q .. U.ges.




enabled (bern t.ohvewlththe

contradicuons mheeent mthrs concept .for the past, 300 years", This ease o.fmentalmep,tj,lU;cle IS, only on.c o,r man,y others of s~mtlar proportIOns sca.um-cd {broughoutthc realm 'Of ,orthodox..phYSlCS. It 'is stretebm;g credlbihty too, far to assumethat at least some of the bnghltefmembers (lfthe: sci.enbfic fraternIty have not cheeked on tidaltbeory ftom a quan;tllaUve sta:ndpo~n.t a.€ter all thlst~me. If SOt th.ey would 'ha,Yle noted the horrendous dl;sc.re~pancy. Siloce nomenti,onbasbeen madeof it, the: concluslo,nseemslneRapable the experielAcewas something, akimlothe' openmg ofaP;andoraoo,x,. Suppose one, has observedan a.ttractive ibut sealed box, and. wlsh.es to~eam what Is msideit; As heIocseesthehd theodors I:SSU10g from the OOiX become so overpowerm,g be IS forced to clamp' the hd back on as ,qun::klyas possible before his ,o~.rac:torynervesaresen.ously damaged ..

It is n.ow :appanml the 'Idea of unlmuted gravIty pe.netratlon IrS not valid,. This means the surface gra:v~tyeffects of the: Moon pene1trate the 'Earth for only very h:mlted. d~:sta:nces.Therefore:, the toted aecel-

eranon the 'SURace g~V1tY' of the Moon unparts on.ftte 'Barth.. as a w'bole,lsvery smaU compar;ed to the a,cce~eratlonroree exerted on an, object at the :Earlb~ss:urface, suehasa body of water facmg the
M-'00, "'0' 'Th.I'I'E!',m,-"s· the 'IU~·''''r' t:'I'l1i:~ 'be.' '100 ,'-'M4_'_, "~, '~.jU'"'.,'
'. • I .. , J' ,:

_I~' , _,






'&";:lv.<!IOA' ·'0'·" II,Jn"V.~, ...

the 'E~--t·~ IJ,'-' .... "A, U,IJ.. W,IU,l '~'S free !Lv


move across the surface by means of fheM,oon~:s,gmvi.tabona~~n:tln.. enee .. Th-:d __I.t__~~c nt gra e. . "'_~e rtreren:-e l ,c"-cy.liblbunai ace elerationsis IS _ gL---- the 1 __e_D __ _ O.. soareat accelerationgwen a body atthe surface follows very closely th.e mverse :squ.are law, smee the :~ccele;rab()nglv,enthe Earth asa whG~e can. be disregarded .. ~ForaDYg;liyen, odlOU of a body of wa:le:r,the bonzoinlrd eompop

n.ent o.€the:M,oon ..s or San.'·s g~'ltat1o.n.alpuU wd] be greatest when sucbbodle;s are seen a.1the honson. This 15 w,n,en (he bdeproduclng
zenith 1'OS1bOO,

fereeis at it:smax,tmnm. When either body IS at Ihe zern.th or dt~eetly overhead;, the tl.dc;-pt0ducmg:force; drops to zero. .As Jtpasses {he

llan.. This, force reaches a. maximum 81t the umethe Moon. or Sun 'be'gms,(o ,drop below Ole honzen, (Seefig:ure I and 2).,The cause el:f twomgn and low odes durmg arr a.p:proxlmat.e24 ..houf cyclen,o,w
becomes apparent. Conside -:- ..... ,; .s.uore In _• . _8 h·- ~- "00;; .-~ -_--. ._.e , _", :uer :-.W, .. esu;;;m ,-:if--,- lme A',-, t__ .M". ••nfio··r examnie. rises m a --- - --.Ii'" _. _
sbove the horizon, a large mass ofwater

n tends, 'b3' aceeleratethe watermthe

'OppoS:lte diree-

accelerated tawardthe:



shore. 'TIu,sV'O,I:iIlJJID'e ofwater anams a slgmdi.cantm,omentum bytbe tlmetne Moonrea,ches Us zemth, 'The momien:tumlS g,ea.t enough to
cause large; quanhtles; of water to baClk up on. the land above the jJ,eJ1eral le;vel of thesea. As the Moon passes the zeDl,th, d,t:ends to ac-

eelerate thewatermfhe oppestte dnecnon, The wa~e-rSOOIl~.Oses Its , momentum '~n, n eas!terly dnecnen, andmoves oac,k away .fr:omtbe a siaore and acqunes a similar momentum In, a westerly ,dlreetuln, by the tune the Moop dropsbelo wd1e honzon.B'oth the:Moon·s ;acce~· crat~vefbfCe and, the Earth's gra:,ltymovlDatbe fl!1gb water back to a

lower levelproduce the movementtewardthe west. An. oscdlatory or wavemehon ofdlewat,erl,sproduced.. This causesanother h~gh. and [awhde beferethe Moon nses aga~n. Thecenter of the mound of high waterproduc ed d.un1lJlg 3, hJ.gh tulle ~endt,o lag belun.d the Moon as It moves across the sky. This IS

,~...,. ~...exeeeted .Fn-w!'" ,,' ' It ,_, A!,IJ,IU the Jtg,'W~, ~'h- " ao aeeele -.ra'- ~ fact ~."~!lIt·" non 'II:~: C' ,t't)o,o,a'lforces l:Ii,~~1 ,'" ,.~ U"_,_ produced on water directly below the M'ooo cause :1 bm.e lag. The mounds, of' blgh watermappro:,uLma:tepos,lbons belowdle M'oon ereatedthe IHuston of tidal bulges, especially smee anotber mound of hlgb water Jsproduced on the Op,ptlslte srde of the' Earth at the; same time ferreasens just given, The mounds 'Of tu,ghwaterof
ltv ,~ l.h"1i.,y ..... '~',_.'Ii v "L_V ,.,._ ~, .. I '._ '_.


M,oon exerts ZelO foree en wa~r iP .tlMs; p<)siltion






(;ou:rse:,only occur 011 land. OthefWlsethcfiClsonlyan.ooean current The: :re~auvepos[tions of the Moon and. :S'oo, depth of the wa.terand

theshape or~and. masses affect: the bmm,8, and. magnitude oftides~ The reason forthegr-eater tides ,occurrIng, 'lnthclngher latitudes becemesapparent from, th.e Illalysls Just g;lven. S;~ncethe M.oon doesn't sitraymore than 28 degrees above the equator, it IS ,closet to, lug.her av\erag~ bO.flzonta:lf'orce on 'wa.ler masses.

the horizon most of the time in tbe high. la.t~tud.esaD.dtbus:'exmsa

As expected, dlepeatest tideswdl occur dunng: a new Moon. or. when the' gmvltaU:onal mfluenees ofthe Sun and Moon. are both 10 the same direetlen. Dunug, th.e Moon'5 advanoe to the quarter POSl" t1()n~the Sun works Ul opposition. to the Moon forincreasiltgly longerpeneds of nme, 1lus tenden.~y reaches amaximum alt.the quarter moon, Alt Ollspt)sllion~ the 'Sun opposestbe :MOOll at the mruu:mum and assists the Moon dunng the rest of the time. This tendency for the Sun. ~o oppose the :M.oo.D.reaches a mmimumwhen
a full m,OOl1 aUatned ..Fromtlus stage on~lhe 8unbegins opposing IS the .Moon. TIus reeehesa maximwn. at the quarter moon. This tendency decreases asdle moon moves ~othe last quarter, and. fmany to a.nc'wmoon ,aga~n. 1:11,5; now clear that tl1isnew appr-nachoo' understanding tides easi~y

analvsis.... to follow-. __,/ _ _. __ ~__

accounts for all thebasu.l fac:ts ,conoerning odes from a q,uahtative standpoint, Italso ,explains t'ldesftom aql1'antltatIve; aspect. In the

and that the .M.oon isorbmng mthe plane of theequator, TheFe~spowerrul evidence the surfacepav.lty of the MOOll ISvery nearly' as great 85 Earth gr,avlty. 'This p<)sslbtbty wwU be d1.orouab~y

:.e . "fec,t;~ 0 on_yue._. - M,.(~c-, wII) ~. -,-'1- 11:. _oon CU1__

i ..•

t;.... c ;,nsid- .et- , ..... I,I'II;i _;o_~___~


explored andpreven III Part IIf. l:I(Jwevel~to be ultra ,oon:servati.ve, it:
W'~U assumed that Moon gravdYLs 'Oldy 1$ percent Earth.gra.Vlty. be Itss also :as5 umed that the Moon is orbltlng at Its closest ,approach



supposed to be 220~OOOmdes. Thercfbrcj,.tbeMoon':s

gravttattonal :attractl~on,'F altho Earth 'ssurfaee eq~t1als::

t Gmll.~080~f220,OO()I= .'75(32 ..2)(1.,OSrnn20,00CP or .000.5,&2. ftJsec ...

With nus: force" mlumes 'ofwaterwlU be given momentum lowam a shore wuhthe Moon beb.indlt. This m.omen.mmr-eachesa.maxim-wn

when th.e Moonreaehes ,8 mRiXtmUm, ,ob~iqueaggl.eWlth.t!bcwatCf at whlchti1me Lt w:~Ute_ JlOae eeleeatethe_ watern J th,e ,opnnsrte direc .. _I _. ~ ... .·.~ . ... ~nd~-, e ___.= ---- ... r""--_ u.om.Nowa:ssumethat the Moon IS od)[tingul the eqwro.n.al plane of the; Eartb,a'nd when It IS, at the zenith it no l.onger acceleratesthe

wal'tr ..




A ealcelauon of the velQclly the water attainsmay now begiven, Th.e accelerauon a~any timeis, a= A ees Q, where .A. J.S the aeceleraU(Jin~at the tune the .Moon IS at the monz.onwJ:llchhas been shown to, be :a1bout (,.. 00'582) ft!seciz• At this stage e ;: O. 0 'The ve~oc[t.yismost easily deiermmed by find:I:I'1I\g the average ac-

celemuon overasu hour span, or fronJthehmea~ncr,ea:ses, from, 0 toM. TIds avoids troublesQme~ntegr:a.tlonsand manipulaboms. AU that: IS necessary IS to find the area under the curve I\!, undertbe
c:w-ve. a.=A cosH from

e = 0 '(0.9':= nl2

A~..... If,


cose dO = ~A(sm




bad remamed censtant from 9=' 0 to ifJ == 1112., this, area w,ould
(·'m.·_'L"'1·)'A",,. Therefcre_~ the a __I. . a, . ~. Alfl1/2-)1 __ J!rCIO .•, t.ue averaee acceleranoa __ _ \JI"'_ "

L_,,-~-~,ucen.<, .11l:lV'e

.63A whIch equa:~s.63 (.OOO$82)ftfsec~;I.At the: end of 6 hours the massof warera.UalDS, a velocl.ty t)f abllu.t. .:6,3x. 3,600 x,6 f~000582) ft.lsec ..::: .000366 ".3,600 x 6 {tlsec,.or ".9ftlsec.,wblCh IS more than .5 miles per hour. Tlus IS due only to the Moon effec·tsBilt the 'equator where Udal effects are less, The valtle Just obtaIned IS of the same ordero.fma.gru:~ude as the observedvelooJty of many currents, It ls apparent tlnsapproaeh dea.~seffecuvelywdh tides, both from a

'quanl1:tabveand qualitauve :stanai.po'int In the h~gberla:,titudes, the addiuonal effeets of the SUIl; can create ndal cilllrrents muc:hareater than 5 miles perbour. There aremany factors which produce varia·,t·IonS i ~I~·ida, i .,-, -I' _D d,__
-: .._, ,.-. :-,', ':,: I :' -,

e"'tec~"', :-uc'h' as ·.tl"e d'ffe'·,,-· - . b·-:h~.- " a :·9Q,ar dav an, ' .UL _'1.0:1, s ,_'_ ,llll__ hilJreJlCe .e,,,,een_ . -I·_· "_./ - ·,-d h ha Id .. d hs aI _unar d aY:t t.e spe or . an.massest. water " .ept.,'" and ..·18·· d _btu 'e.. Tlus results IRa verycompbca.ted Udal pieture, Tidal forces are; largelyr'esponslhl.efor ocean. currents w.hlch~H!S f .....be: exneeted ~',t·ro·'''''g;er,11 the L10h. ··I.a~t~I·I.:J T~'1I..l-II,e~ecf" ' '111' ....•.. III '~UC= S' _,I.lt netapparent msmall bodies of wa,ter,.smee a large enough volume of w;ater cannot 00 :Bel Into motion to offset .fhctionai1 forces" and there IS not emoush tune for much of thewater to atuun aSlp.dicant velOCIty. The analysIs, of ndes presented above forms the basis forp,crvln,g. ti·h.~ o:!U_1L_· ara surfae .. c--cVh'l ~n· ·tih·.... ,,', ... 'I~' 'mfA:o,t!l'!i!'f',' than that on the ·S~jl·n'ILe 11.1._._ ., oa.:M10Q'R ~ M.... ,11"". Ul."'.... ..L.I, "w ,.
I' ",;
I' -I

1-: - ':-'::


'I -' ,

-I I: I,

': .... ,::

: ._,'


' '.' . _ ..


~. _.










I' , . :"; :_

ILV ,-, _. ,_,I'Ii;;I;!"'~Ij,~"

Q'~ .... A4;,'



__, ,.,




".,\O_I •..



g .. ~ ~~


l:j,. ...

SInce the Sun andthe Moon ha.ve the same ap.parent. dlamettm~,
Ylew,ed from tbe Earth~ bdal ,e,ffects produced by them are dJ~reotly 70



p'loporbonal to th,e~_r urface gravities, s


from the f:oUoW1ngMalysis: gra.vllauona] efFects vary loversely as, the .square of the dtstance away. Th.CJf apparen1t. dIameters are mvefsGlypropordooa~ to, the dtstance; therefore, their apparemsurface areas also v.ary In.'Ver~se]yal tlle square of the distance, 'IhegravttahORa~ effect of an. external body on another IS,rdu·ooUypropo.rtlo:na.l ta'im surface area,tbere.f:o.re" - -d' ana

wdl become evident



It' , G'.1'11:"-,,"

·Where· Eland F!IIarc fhe ndal forces produced by' the; Sun and Moon" G, and O~.are:lhe surface gravities of the Sun and Moon; R, ~andR, andA, and A. are the:II respectrv'e distances. and areas .. DIV)chng,and glventhat their ~ap'pamn,t 1.8Imeters are the same, and sulbsbtutmg, d YIelds:.



' F.m


- --- --==,




Smeethe Moon


a greater ractor~np[odUlcUlg ndes, the conclusion

that the Moon bas a greater surface gravIty than the Sun .15meseap ..
able! To the orthodoxmmdihis

The tune has come for these to be resolved, "nus can only be a0... eomphshed byprohlog deeper into baste causes, M.uc'b of wna.t foUows will 'be comp'letely lost on some segments,

produces insurmountable paradoxes ...

of the ,scle,nbficcommunIty. Incredible as It may see,m some hon.. oredmembers ef the scaenh fie.worldseera to be totallymcapableo;[ ranonal thought Recently the author wes astou:ndedwhen one of these Il1ldIVtdua]&~III fact an older brother In good standing, sug ..· les~edthat. the BIU!lth.or' reed fhe explan:ahon of udes ,8;lven In Ole,Encyclopedia Briiamdcal Hereis a classic ,example of the fact that. many convennenal scienUsts have and will continue to R;ject any reah.ty that IS damagmg to 'that fbeyhold sacred. regardless, of how obvIOUS and mcontrovernbly true It :may be. ItwiU become n:n::[ea5li

Copyr'g~tcd materia

in,g~y'evident tha,t few m the acaderme world areof suffi,c:u~ntstatUte , escape the ID,IeUeclual s;tra.:~:gh.t Jacket lm__posed on them bYlca.denae allthonty.


Copyr"ghtcd rnalerial

\, .... , '_,"". "',,' ' ..... "c"<I~, ,".: .~
L ',"'~' ' ,_"

'U',""'D'E'IS-' :'E~" 'N"'A'T-TTDF 0--~,''; _(·G- ---B--iT'1 S'--O--,DT' T--H' ·F·"L·' ,I ~'.~ .'_ '~_ ,.V,~I ' __ ,.a I--Ni·C·-ILI

by' a hIghly penetrating portion of the electromagnetic specbum,whl.chfaUs between the lowest Irmges of the infrared andthe hl,gherftequenc:~.es of the radar band. It rsmthe order of about amUlon cycles per sec .. end, Most of the energy radiated bythe Sun ni, mfhe ultraviolet range and above .. Only anmfhnteaanal part of d IS In the lower fre .. quencies which eontams the gra'V]ty radianons. Therefore, the Sun has a very low :slJrfacegraVl.t:yas evident by the hdal effects It pr-o-duce's. The:larw of redtsmbuuon of energy ~r!I.otstated In any textbooks, p,la:y,s a. vital role In the benefits allY p~anet recelv,es ftOiM Ii sun. Brleny, d stales that when radiant electromagnenc e41 crgy mteraets wuh matter, t,beresu~ung radianon as a. whole IS of a: hrwer fre~ quency thanthe onginal bght.. The Raman effee~namedafter {be phrs~.clst who discovered It, C. V. Raman, partly' ,cunfiunst~nspnn.eiple, Some of the:aspects of the Raman effec {seemed to vU.l~ateUu.s law when part. of the resultant hght was of ahigher frequency than,

As mennoaed pre'V1Qusly~,gr;aVlt'y'cffectsare:prodllc,ed

the ongmal, Tlus hght wasprodueed by tnggenng the:release ef
the 8.toms during Raman's expenments the:ongmal light,

lngher energies

and 'was

Th,e r-edlstnbullon.law lS su:UonJya.. special case ,of:a more general law whrch states thatenergy; regardless of form, can only flow dOWllbdl or from a hIgher poten~tla[to a lower ome. The £a.m.olls see ..
ond law of'thermedynamscs The law ofredlsk1butlOn

a special case: of this law, of ener,gy acoounts for temper,a:rures all. lower elevanonsbemg g~nerally greater thanatthe hlgber alntudes . .As, the radiant energy fllQOl the Sun passesthrougb the atlnos.pber,e" ~ncn~aSlngportlon:sof the hght aretransformed mm lower freqoen~ eies such as infrared, WbICh, acnvates the thermal monon of atoms 73

Copyriphted maleria'

:and molecules; and produces heaL'l1us prIoces:s eontmues down .. ward,. even afler file energy fromt.he Sun reachesthe surface. Before
connnaing wIth tfnsphase 'of the dISCbSSU)O, pamm.oUllit rmportaaeemust be Introduced .. another 'concept


For thousands of years, occult masters of the Far .East have stated thaI aU maUe.r iseemprised of bght Theymust have known wbat they were taUangabout, since the by~p:rodlJ.ct of thetransformation of matter into energy js light.. Bnlhant IlnvesUgator5 such ·IS BRuder and Rei.chenbactl:" whose work wdlbe discussed mmore detai·~la~er,

have shown that bght has adualnature alwaysov'm-loo!ked.by aeadermescienee, Tlu s dualliyOOnsl sts of a visible pertten, ifm ·the .....ubl e_rml.ge., andani ·..-.-Ik,l· ... ,.: ·....~'i' W . .ie . IS e ·tr,· -·'",·1-·'··-· peneli."S. , . ~·--,~,t·v.un ... .. - ·.·.~·-c· an ,anmVls~ve po. non ····h-' - chis ex eme.y mg, Reichenbaeh proved thatn IS this mvrsible part responsible for the effects of color therapy~ SH1CCIf hghto:n~y bounced off the sur~ face of an organlsm. It would have only minuscule effects ron It. This penetrating and mvisiblepart of 11gl11 produces visible hghtwhen n
dUiUlttllsrates. It IS safe toeonclade from these considerations alone that when 'light IS produoed,partlclescomprlised oftblS hghtare also

created whlcbaccompany the h g,ht. S1D.Cematter canproduce light Without the 101ss of matter, hgh.t must be a manefestanon of somethmg other than matter as de:i1ned. This mamfestanon isthe much ta~ked about but hlUe understood
ethers tan be deduced by application of thecause~ and efIec:t relanen sh tp.•.<:I1'i'".d; L_', __ '_''_, __ ' _' ,~, xioms to bed iseussedla 11.'_'_ter I,Fe· 'f·II:e··r· metre A __ _ill.! IU,_ ' __:_ The ethers cannot be thengsd, mertmedtum pil ctured by many
' " .I _I~l,

ethe.rs,pe:rmeatmg all known space. ThiS, IS the stuff from which all matter IS created and an thlng~maD1fe-st. Manyproperties of the





__ ~,__


The ethersmamfest hfe through a near lnflmte vanety of -parUc]es, ofwhEcbthe most sluggish are farmore aenve th,an the mos,t active
hvsieal matter. It .." __ . _..... .. _ o __ . __._ P•ar:tllcle.s: f_ -P.·y __"._ __ ~___WIll be _ shown
<J" _. .. ...~ ~_ _ r~. .. ..

the-ons.ts" Howcan semetlung mert manifest as bfe and sntelligence?

111 Ii_ p _.gs ~·ha--.ti~g·"';b-.-, laterpages e~ CWrr .

particle of the ethers must eoesrst of a umverse mth:lR Itself. Such.
parncles m.ay then be: subcb\nded Into other companents ... lnsproeT ess can contmue to an mfimte regression. 1t seems impossible to eoneerve or an ultrmate begmnmg. Onecan only thmk of beginnings In terms of cycles'..The termmfinity has been used qmte otten hy speculatrve thmkers, but its relau onsb.lp \0 reahtycan only beapphed. by Iookmg at. the nnerocosm.When vl!ewlng. the maerocesm, o:nlytnefin ueis seen,

Copyr"ghtcd materia

prepernes o;f the ethers; any dy.namic unit .IS lessaeuve as awhole than the mdrvidualparts compnsmg n, ConB~def the Iundamental pa:rbole:s. .of the atoms as an e:xample. ThIs.pr~R'C1ple I:S another .out...

'The ronow~:n.g,prineiplemust be kept ulmrod. when examinmg the

growth of the law m,eoUoned earlrer that en.ergycan on1:, flow from a lngh potenn.al to a lower one..Growth ofprogres.s;lon foUows, tlus same panemt from the :simple or more; Ictlv'etGtlle oo.mp[ex Of less. actlv'e,.The ethers mtlsl be thought of m.the samemanner, 'Tber'e:Fore~.
there are whatwUl be henoeforth termed the higher and lower ethers. Th.ebtgher ethers 'Co.nSlst: of the smaller and. more a,cUvc: parneles,
consequcnUyl!css, active parneles ...Both the: higher and lower ethers

wlnle the lower ethers are comprised of the large, more complex and

occupy the same three dimen:sl0nal space, InCldcntaUy ,this is the only space there 1St m contradu::bon.~o the trrl.tenectual meandenngs Space permeated ·wlth. Glectroma,gn.et~c radiations of all kmds

of man.y of the present day theorists, The ethers have a tende.Dcy to Interpenetrate In amanoer slmdartothevm1OUS nequonctes of bgbt.

which have blUe or notendeney to interfere wuh eaeh other, 'The ethers win be dtseussedm moee dlep,thand detail In Part .Ill. TIns In ..·dep,t'ha:ma~ys,1.sIS necessary 18 order to, ,exp'lalo the ,seemlll,gly mexpheable Fertean-hke phenomena" and the science of PStOIll.C,S, now considered beyond. IJI:iI.derstandlDg. Thepieture Just mtrodueed WIn suffice: (or tnerem.alnder of thiS chapter ... Wh,m hgnt of a g,lven£requencymn,ge: IS produced, only the: ethers as:soc:la'ted w~tlt flus: Itghtare dneetlyaenvated, Llgntpnotnnsare

oompnsed 'of combmanons of etb.er particles. Photo.ns combine to form the penetrabng pa.rb,eles whichaccompany tlns h:sht.Aea~ demie science bas. only reeogmzed the existenee of paruoles whIch 'comprise the atom an.dtheandicl,alpar1Jch~;s created In 'cloud chamber expenments ...These arnfleral parneles have nothmg to do wIth
the functulllln,g ,oft.h.eatoh1t

<:on.trary tothebehefs a,f pbYSI.CISts,. Theuin[mltesunal Il.Fe spans shouldbavle laId the:phy:s~.clsts someUung:.Bow could s.uchunst:ablepartJ .. cles, w~tb such fleetmg hfe

spanst pIa.), any role In tbemmufestabon of stable matter .. These pbY,SIC1StsWQuld dende 81nyone who sugg't'sted that the sound predaeed by water lashmg agamst at rook wasongtna.Jly a. constituent part of the water, Yet they apply uieotlcaUy the same kind of rea ..
sonmgreg;aa:hng these artlficlslandphantom. particles to which they asSJlgn a. welrd assortment. of names . Dunng the hIgh energy oom~ bardments, the higher ethers are c:hsturbedand eorrespondmg phe .. 75

tons are created. Some 0,[ these pa:rbaUycOiftlbl:ne to' form, tb.evlery un_staMeparh.c~!es,. Due tons mere cOimp~ex structure, soflpretonsare nat as hkely to
beereated dUflflgen,ergy

interacnons as the much slmp1er soft elec-

henoefortb be referred to as seftpartreles, With gamma, m,.s and above W1,U be knon

Partlcles compnsed

o,r hght

In the lower frequan.cy nnle~s,W1l1
while those associated
as hard partIcles;. ,llafd

pamcles ;always accompany gamma ray.S) because they are comprlsedo.fgammarayphot.ons.fiorhght t.n the lo-wer fllcqu,enc,y r;mges, 1.t IS the sonpart1C:les winch aocom.pany nand con,shtute the invls~ble and pen.etrating poruon of bgbt. The reason 80,8: parneles arc merepenetranngthanthe photons of whlchthey are compnsed willnew be given. Photons have relatively great surface areag,~n. propornon tetheirmasses, When a mynad of them combtme, the resultant particle; has arelanvely great mass In propomon 1'0· Its surt: . < are T·0 CQ~__ .._, :-m-:-a:re the.re I-frve_ .. _~. _lIa_~tg; .c- .. ab ·Ihl" .o,r-such"_ :a parnneu ~.llllnl _ _~""" _ _ .. , _ Ji.ace area p ~_re_B__

cle wUha photoll~s hkethe oompansonbetween a cannonball and 8. bllid shot, when tbey are bo,th travehng atthe same ve:Loclty. If the v'eloolty IS hIgh enougb, the cannonbaH wdlpass, througbgreat fhtooesscs of matter, while 'the bird shot Will on]y bounce o.ff. co· ·;ft··...~ ~]Ces an _ p.-.uc __r_y so _e_ecuous, p _y .... ,-la.a.vil.a1 . role II, .~J.~ ~o. " 1;'II!lIIrt- ·1·-;-and ...~,jj-ula~- c.ftiJ ~o D a~


of the life processes and other chermcal reaeuons, The dUiCOve.ry of the con,oep'l ,of the soil eleetren was ;amaJO[' breakfhrourgh. It .makes poss~ble sImple ,e.'xpla:nahons for a, wide rnnge ofphe.nom.ena,lo" cbldins, the oecult, whu::hwOllJ.d otherwise remain hopelessly unresolved, The 'effectiveness of tlnsconceptwill be demonstrated as: better exp:l,anatJons of how nns planet funchons are, gl'ven. Theenergy or field Intensity of and around theh~gherether pameles IS· gteal,er than tbat of the lower ethers. Th.IS 1.& the-reason the higher ethers are more aetrve, Consequently ~lhefie.l!d In.te:nS.I.tltlS
around parilcl,es eompnsed of tugher fteqlle:llcy photons aregreater ·than. those around softer particles. In. fact, the field mtensl:ty around a
givenperticleis directlyproponrenal to the hgbt freq:llencyofwb1cb It rscempnsed. 'The diameter of aparuele 1,S,UlverselYPfoportJJ'onaJ
6'0 the average ·~r''Aq-~la'n.Ii:''\'\j'I"f-",ts·····. censt •ttuent ,'v,"-, iJ.I."", 1·1~

·,'''f'lIWlU,' .. :'



1;_ ..


.. I_'"_"J


~·g-'h··t'ThII'ls· ""Q·n, e d ......:I!l,.. "",ed,1 b IJLI,,_,' ~,., ..


.. t;U,~v


effect lobe tbscussed til Part Ill ..Tbestruc .. tura~ dl ffermce between poS1tlv,e; andnegati ve ,~bar8.eswill alsobe shownIn PlllFt IU,. as well as the reasonshkeehargesrepel and unlike charge.s attract,





ThevlSlble photon radiaUon from the Sun is seaneredand q:uickly dispersed or recombmes to form &tlftpM1Jicles~ iaB.m: 11 reaches the surface of the Earth, 'The soft particles ,oontlnue on, and pen,etrate be;I'(Jwthe surface. Dunng this, process" soft particles are continually

bre'aJdng up wuh, the formation ofn,ew partJoles." generally of a softer nature, Some 'of the photons releasedrecomlane wlthothets to, form newparbc:]es,., Althe sametune, lower ellicrsare disturbed to Fotm

~o'wer fr.-cquenoy photons from, whichsofter p8l1l,clesresull This, 1.8 ~.naccordance wub the law ofredrstribution 'of enerBY. M'uc.b of tb.e: dis-integ-muon .... of sc nart' Ules - reSU_\A) RoID their 'en-'-: unlers, '~:'f.., ,--,1- - - CII'' ' , __ n 'Ii.I,L_~CO -____ .. __ _'.' so __ p "_'!.U otlil,crsoft part1(des radia ted In an direcnons fromtbe atoms and
WI. '~:','

molecules of maUer. AU.matter radiates :sllcb ,particles, oon.tlnuously.,

TIns WIU be: ex::p]~uned more detau'lD Part Ill, in The energies radiated fromthe Sun are contlnluaLuilytransfo.rmoo I:ntoever lower frequencies, as :they penenate deeper mto the Earth. In thrs manner, n.early all the; ong~nalldtmvloJells,ttansrormedtnto lower frequ'e'cll.cyradiahon by the; timeitpenetrates the shell of the Earth . .A. dlFectc,onfumatton ofthisuansformanan pnnc,lple IS eVIdent from therelatrve bns,htness, 01 the: Sun ·at.different 'elewt1ons~

For example, at the ,Dead Sea, the lowest depressionon the surface;

oftbe Ear1h~tbc

lsgeneraUy brighterth__a;nanyotherplace on the Earth, In thIS loca'hty~the Sun·smdlabonsm,ust. pass, through more

atnlosphe,re aodtherefore

hghl.Thislsao:oentuatedbeca:uSJeilie depresslon covers a considerable area. There IS little difference: m the brightness ,ofth.e Sun. when It: IS near the honzon andwben It IS at. zemth, because of the, wide ,sca.tte,r.lng e;fftotsi. A depression of large area ,oon,centra,tes, mom of


ultra'v.lolet.,s transformed .Into viSIble

the transformed radianens, It, I.S th,etransfonnaltmn. of (some of the r,amallon from the SWlnto

gravlty~lmduclng radiations wblcbh.olds the Earth In Us othi.t. Only a ve.l'y smal] poruon of the f"8:dlattons from the Sun. De transfo,mtcd mto gm.vity radtations dunng therr passage, throug'bthe Barth, be-

enough".ho'Wevef, bo keep, the Earthand the other 'p,lanets in ,orbit: 17
Copyr'ghted rnaierla

cause 'ofthe;tugb a.verage frequeneyof the:mdiahon ..The amount is

a:OOUl the Sun and create the illusion that tbe Sun has abouttlurty
times Barth gravity. It s;hould be mentioned that parbc]es penetrate solid mattermore readdy than hardparticles, because they are associatedwrth ethers whIch differ considerably from thalti. of .ma,tter,. Hard particles are" of course, an lntegr,a~ 'part ofmatter, 1h~s dis,cnmJnatlou15 analogous to' waves of wIdely dlffenng ftequcn.c~es which have little: effect, on eaeh other. It willbe shown latertbat some 'Of' these soft pamcles radiated from the Sun. are the "'eosmlc; rays" aeadermc serentists have been speculatIng about for th.e past several decades, ,sU,ffic,licnt groandwork bas now been laid forun.d!er .. :standmgtne source of the hl,gh graVity of the Earthan.d Moon.





kmds due

radiates softparticles of many dlfferen,t the; mteractions of the .fundam.enmlparnclesi. These

mdiatedplrth::Jes, undergo a transformation effect, :accar-dulgtothe redismbunon law,w.hm p'8Sslng. through large 'conce.mtmbons of :matter.Whenth~s occurs, some of the radlalion.ls transform.ed. ~nto gmvlty-illduclngrad~aUons. Th~s is the source of some of the Earth and. Moon surface gra:vlty. The greatest contnbut1:ng factor to Eartb
dM "'h" ano L~oon graVity Ui me
L~~ __

t'; ,. f d" tI )--. .r..,..., trans.~.bnnanono_- nlJ8onresUll_n.g 'uum the thermal aOltlUon. of atoms and molecules" Then!:lIrt:I,clesresultin.g·. 0 from, Ulis :ac,tlVJty are eompnsed of lower frequency pbotons,. Such.

radiation Is,more readdy transformed into gravity"lnduclA,gradia ... tions, because IllS closer to this freq1l1e.ncyband to begm with, A. Siglllfioant,ponlO.n of ,sucmradlabOIl,origll1litln:g miles below the

surfBOe.•lS transferred Into gra.vl.ty-prodluclng: energies bythe time it
reaches the surface. Most ·ofthe Earth andMoen gravity radiations

are. created in the first fi.ftymde.s of theIr erasts.Below that l'l!vel, much of the energy from the Sun has been tmns.formedlnto ,softer pmilcl,es, and the material of the Barth and Moon ispermeated \Y1itb them"

These sofipartlcles WIn screen out gravity rad~aUons more e.fI'ec~ tlvel,:ythafl. sohd.matter, because the ethers they are assocla:ledW1th, are closerm frequency to those offbe gra\l"lty radlatlions. TIle reason

Copyr'ghtcd materia

Moon &t8'Vlty IS nearly 'equal to Ea:rthgraVl ty now becomes apparent, A,t the same tune, it IS clear wbythe famed Ca:vend)shExpenment for determmingthe so- called gravlhitional eonstantwas nuslead~ng:.Thero wasn't ,enoughmaten,a~ m the bodies used m the experiment to, prodllce ,anytransfonnauon. of radianons, The gnrv~ta.. tlonal eif:iectsproduoedbytbe bodies were due entirely to the ther-

mal ,agitation of the molecules without, transiormabons. The thermal
prodllCtng,£requency range.

agltahan of molecules produces Infrared freqaeneies and only an. innniteslmal portion of thl:srad~ated, energy Ism the graVlty-,

exerted on the other body was the result of these same gravity radra.. hans emanatmg from the body.. The wen-known gravnanonal constant was derived from the known mass of lhegra,dalmg: bod.y,and the force asexerted on the otDer body of known mass. 1'I:u5constant, and the idea of unlumted g[lvdypenetra.t1(Ul, required the Eartb to have tremendo,us: mass In order to account for the gravitauonal force 4000 mdes, m d~ameter to account for such a mass. It Ui sIgnificant. that some of tbe Cavendish Bxpenments mdreared gra,V].ty effects varied w~th the tem,perahuc.When the large ,gmVI'" tatln,g sp,hen:: used mlheexpen.men:ts was heated, the auract.ed smaller sphere hada greater tendency te move toward the large sphere. Whenth.e larger sph.ere was cooled; the smaller sphere receded. This wasexplamed a:wa.y by convecnon currents, although
II preduces. 8cu~~ntl:stsssumed the Earth mlust. have an uop core a

The force the gravllaUng body 'USedin the Cavlend:~sh Exper,lment

they faded to explain how convection ,currentstouldproolll,ce such an effect, A detaded account oftlns can be found In the l lth edltl.on. of Encyclopedia B'r.i,tannica Wltlun. (be su:oya:ct l!GinnrJ.t'YtI. As menuoaec before, .ma.Uer produeesmfrared radianons whIch arc:partlaUy trensformed Into gravlly faihaElons. In the case of

mcuntamranges, there ssnot eouugh matter to transform slgn,lncant pornons of such radiauons into tile gn.\vltyrad~atloins...,Mu.cb of the redianon WIU escape, from thetops and slopes offhe raeuntams before_.they} 'can. be trans,fonned . smce_ their .-V~I-'.--- heights are gener .. ,·.1-'-,-.,-,·. _. __ . _ __.... __ __ . _ a ~rag.eu.lg .~ aUy small compared to their henzontal extension, 'Thegravltyradla .... nonsproduced deep In the mtenor of th.e mounrams are parnally dispersed. by the overlymg mass, Tlnsis th.e cause of'theplamb bob enigma, a. source of anncryan,ce to convmUonalphys~cui:ts.. The plumb 'bobs are not pulled out ofline by the moentams lathe ext!en;t the Newtonian law demands.




.MoUler patadox. emerges. from, the above pre:senlab.on. TIle Eairlh radiates OJllyan mflmtesimalameunt ofrad:lltlOnper unit of' surface pendent on the graVl.tyradl.aUons emanating directly from. Its surface to keep the M.oon 10 Its 'OrbIt. However, th~s ),sr(t enough to account ·~o·~·:r. q....... ,ab·.~IJty._.to _, ·'k··~'pp·p 1~,'iJ'o·.·__-'" m ,nrl~~~1,11.1.- .&iUUJJ Lrs ra-d.···I~ ~hil'c .,1,1=, " .. the ~'o __- en __... The ~·...... .. '._ ... d"l JJ,. fhe ~.~._
.DaI'UII 0 ____ , ""V'W'J __

area m eomperisontothe Sunl but It IS shU able '0 :boJdtbe .M:oon111 its p.resent adll! about the Barth, This means the Earth ismore de..




atmg tnlmed

to the graVtty radiations. This In.(mredlS more easIly tmnslonned In~o gravJtY",:p'fioduclrn,grad~abo:ns an.dls an

1P addmcn

s.mportant eentnbutmg factor .. In spd:e of this, 'the .Moon.would still , be m,uch too massive tobeheld .18ItsOtiblt If It had 8. shell as truck as

th,eEarth~ s.The conclusion

rsfarmerepronounced denee supphed by the spaee program flOt. ,Slven wldeprllbhc.l0' ...

that the hollow condmon of the M.oon than, the Earth '5 .• 111'1515 supported by tVl ..

Sessnuc expenmentsprodueed
tremely hollowcondmon


reactions Iodlcanng an ex-

and even a metal shell! So,mese~lenbsts

speculated tba.t the Moon wasa giant,. camouflaged spa,cesh:~.p,.. A very thIn shen probably not over lOO miles 10.Ullckness eouldaecount for theposslbddy dmt .M.oon gra.YI.ty maybe sbghUy Jess lilIan Earth gravIty.
A cnbcaUy~h:ln s:heU accounts for the abnormal .gtavI tauonal anomalies on the Moan noted smce amficial satelhtes fr·OIlt the Earth first orbtted u, In some areas, the mereasem :g~av1:ty was
enough to drop, the orbit asmueh asa biometer durmg a single

rev'olu.tlon,. The folh)iWlnlpassage relatIng tetlns subject lS taken. from an artiele In the Satrmday' Rev.lew, June 7~ 19:69 on page' 48·; .PeriwJgg,les c01J:tnu.l,ed to Oel'r,ayo.rol·t .irregularities IOOf) times tlfie size ,oft'hlost. expecl'edjram ',UU,Q,. gr.avtiy theory .. The kmd of explanauon fT,omphyslclstsfor such dlscre panCl'e5 1.8 ,completelypred.lctable. Large chunks of mckel and liran must be burled 111 the Moon's crust They lmVIC!: been called maseons and seme of them must be as much as 100 kilometers In. d.l8ime'er to acCCQ''l!int for the grav~tabob.al. anomall.es.They suppo.sedly bam ... bard ed ·~e·M···.·IOO.'01·Inl·.~e' , ·d·*olft"O· It·· "lI,,,tland are .. 1m··· b,-;g, .......a re ·~·.·ac·+I·'I-v·"":·I-y· .: edd U,I __ .. U .. I,__ 1,


_', __, __."





_,I,~\.G .. I,.'

p. ,~'-Ai.:!l'"

,__ .iI,Ii_.





Ill ...


short distance belowthe surface, Tlns deduction must: &lVeway to one which IS In confonnlty WIth the pnneiples :alfea.dy outlmed. Ap,pa:rentlYt theM;oo:n's sheUts rela-

tlvely th~n:;hence vanauons of'justa fe:wmlles lollie thJckness over extended areas wOiul.d I1e,suU~nverynouc#eable differences In Its surface graVlty" enough In fact, to produce the observed differences,

Copyr'ghted materia

Such large vanauons do not ttxist aD the Earthbeeause of the [ovemU thiekness of the Earth's, s'JleUwluch must be about eight nmes as .r[estas tbat of the Moon. The sbght: va;n,a:hons w:htcb do exist avecr and above those caused by the loentrifugal ferce of the Earth·'s rota .. uen, are probably duelarge]y 'to the 'effects ofundergroundeavems, ltm.ay be sboc1o.ngto somereaderstc reahee that 8 solid ban less than 150md,e;stn diameter would have a surface ,gravi.tyappro,u.mately thal ofth,eEarlht

an.dth'a,t many of the as!tcnJldsnav,c Earth

utron!omer~ andastropnys,tclstsind,lca1tc; that tlus, IS, mdeedthe case. The SC~eJl,tjsts wereshecked dunog 19r78 and later when they discovered that some of the aster,ouu have moons that revolve about them at. a respectable veloolq. Acoonbng to Newtoluan concepts, this, shou.ld be Impossible smce the graVlty effects of 'the;asteroid WOl.dd. be much too feeble, It IS understandable wby thIs monumental find'lng has not been glven much plub1lClty~
Reeentfindmgsby Nevertheless.~ the truth hasthehabit of reariagits

ugly head when. least want(:d. and [expected..An account of thlslntere-smng duwovery was revealed overradio Sta:tion.KCRL" Reno" Nevada. on. the e:ven-' ,-- ~.-0.·r···J'anu~ --,-. .1i.1,. V'S·~ -,- --·"2··~ it.• 109 ~,. At thJs stage" dm;ay beadvantag.oouslo show how the gravIty [cffeets around a body changes. Wl.th. the srze and mass starting with a. small body of la:ooa:to,ry d~.mens,Ultts. It willalso promo'lel better understandmg ofth;e plumb bob enigma .. Wlthm certain hm~:tstihe ,.-.'-V~it.: effects W[i)ll If-."'': d -,-,[e··c:t-'ly,.·· .-p:-;po' ··rtl'i">~"'I,l . to themass :8--&:· '~;"'e·S·.-·JZC·· gra: ~yl~" ..~ _~"I u;cl[ CL_ . ro.~~v,,~ _ Y.. lUI! .... __ aDd massmereases wdh 0,n1y very shght. deviauons, As the mass and :S12Je 'contlnlues to increase Ule outer grav.~~ effectswdl {or a certam merease, become less, per unit. mass than that of' a smaner massbecause theStin~enmg effeet of the outer laye~ w,l~nmore thaneom1



pensate for the amount of ilDfmredrad~atlOns. (The sereenmg ,effect rsproducedlargely by softpartlclesw'h~cb permeate aU matterand

will centmue unut the body reachesa d~ame'ler ofsev~a] mtles.. This is themain reasonfo['th.e plumbbolb Icm~,gma.Beyond th~s stage
the body becomes large enough for a .sl.gm{lcant. proportion. IQf infra[led produced wdhmlhe body to be transfermed In.t.ogravlty radrauons, From thiS pemt onward, the;g:mv~.tyeffectswl,n Increase mpIdly with Increase In. S,lzeSlnce farmore Infrared IS transformed than. IS screened out by the outer layers of mass.



and analyzed u) more detat:llater).TIns


Copyr"ghted rnaler!a

contInue 'until the body beccmesabout ISO pules In. diameter, Beyond this size there would be soareely any mcrease 111 surface graVIty as the size mcreases, The outer layers become tblck ,en.()U,Bb uohthatthe: St,ree:n~ngeffect keeps paoe WIth s the rate of Increase of the ttat1s(onnabonof 'l.nftared ll.to pa,V,1.ty'

Thts tend.ency

radIations. T.lusm,eans that aU planets have' praebcaUythe sam,e

sur,faceg,:a,vlty. :It. naw becomes clear why all, :pl:imets, re hollow. lfth,ey were :sobd a w~th uon. cores the, Sun couldn't bold tbemin the:lf o,rbnwid),Ote present 'orblta.l.velocltles.The Sun IS graVity etreetscouldn 't penetralte :such bodies deep enough.

Geologists and geop'hys:I,cistsare a,bltv,agu.e when n~~y d,l'sCUSS the forces 'producmg earth upheavals and tnefoldlog of stratato p,roduoe maununn, ranges, Their e~xplanabons for fhe force-s, ,caUS1Dg oontlnental dnftare equallytenluoUS" 1ftb.ey exist at all, This isunderWith

standableSlnce they are dealing

and, faultbnes,., It w~Ube shown

ueulendous tensionalend la:tera~ forces are Involved. 'There are lugb concentratIons ofprunarilyson, negau:ve parneles In, adjacent strata

the scope of' present da.y theoretical

pbenemena oompletely beyond
physl,msts. It IS apparent


Part. In that softparueles are nn ... pllegnated With harder particles whose presel1ce is not apparent, due

the camoufiaglng: ,andmltigat~nl, effects of the softer paraeles ..

Wb,el1 oofi. pa:rbeles penetrate matter"ilie,y 'cany bard partl.oles,wlth them ...When soft parncles di:su1tegrate~ the hardparticles are released, ..Therefore, most of the great forces InsIde the Barth's crust. are:UJeres:ult of'released bard particles .. The concentratien ofn.egalt~ve cha.r-ges resulting from thepenetra .. lion of soft particles from. the: Sun, and the ra.d.labon. of the matter ms.de th.e Earth eombmeto prodllce tensional forces. Such. forces at work. 18 the Barth'serast cause fractures and the shdmg and fbldln_g of strata. over eaeh other .. Thegravnanonal fcrces hohhng, the Earth io. ns orbitalse produce stresses m. the cnlstJ,ad(hng to these ~ateral

forces and lSpeCMP'S, the greatest: faetorm thiS phenomen,on., Since the gtavnabonal ,effects of the Sun a~enotumfClrmtbroul,hoUJt the Harth due to Inmted penetration, enormous stresses In vaneuearees

'Of the sbell are the result, If the .Bartbwerea completely solid ban and the Newt.olllan. ver ..
sionof' gra:v.~tywere:carrect"the Barth would be c1omp'J1e'lely ngld and no Earth changes could ever 'occur w:II'otbe exception ofmmor e-[QsJOo. here would certamly be no 'mountains len byr.1!ow., The T



fhctmna] {OfCeS along platesandstrata would be so colossal lhatno sbdmg could ever occur. A major factorre.spo.mstblefor .~dld:ml 1;8 the trem.endous repulsive ,eleetrosta.!tic forees .. Th.eyre-sult. from the eoneentranons o,r soft: particles and their d),s:ln'egm.Uon along: plates .and faults acbnghke condensers (or so,f't particles, 'TIlC~-s:hd1n.g tendency is, expedlted be<:ause tb.cgmvity effeets are cons~lderab~y weakeneda:.t those: depths,. The crgone concentsations are so ,grea!t. due toback~urp of partioles from the ,sun. That r,ela'lnvely dun layer can screen. out nearly aU gravlly rad1abo.nsfr-om all drreeuons, If It were not. for this sereenmgeffeet pr-essures. would :steaddYlncrea_se with d.epth. despIte canceUattono.f graVity effects.. If ate pamoles were all compnsed. 'of the: same fr'equ.elleypbotons:, the OOD.cmb"a.nons woul.dnot be nearly as great.Wb.enthere: isa great range ·of f_requ.en.cies, lnvolv1ed,. fargreater concentratu:ms can result Pamcles d~ffenngweatly sn thep:hotorns ofwhl0hthey are compnsed.tend to l,nterpenetrate~The repu.ls1ve forces are 'therefore correspondmgly higher, Tho evidence forco.nbncntalJ dn ft. ),S overwhelmmg.Thrs idea does not seem. to bem cOll'fbct wltb conventional behefs; hence, d isumversally accepted by the seienuflc world. The electrostatic forces andstresses produoed by the Sun' s influence, just discussed, make COJ1tloenta~ dr .• t posssble; and are a greater fa.ot.or than graV1.tarttomd. I pull ulpJloduclng Earth changes ..Conunental don mdreates the .Earth rs sJowb'cxpandln.g. Since a. hOUOiW sphere 'cannot ,expand \fl. Unst:n8iIDnet' ·Wl.thout ereatmgmajor breaks oropenmgs mtheshell at ap'pn)XI.ma.te antilpodesJ, the ongm or the largeegresses into Its ln~en.or is explamed, In addtbon, the ,shdlll.g of plates over 'each etherno doubt p'TrQduoed.lhe large eavems whIch hOQ.eycombthe Barth 'sshell . .ushould also be: noted that If the NewtonIan concept of ,grav~tywere vahd~d1eenor;,. mous pressures at such depths wou.ld produce cold welds: resulting 10. a. totaUy oohd .Harth wuh no plates, The pre8sure-s would stead:dy 'itlJJ•• ;f'CaseWl.th depth until the centerwas reached ..It should also be noted that I.f the conoepts Ulkoduc:eda~ve were not vahd, hIgh

lempera.tures. mS1de the Eartb could not east, the Eartb would be a co:ld body from the surfacerohs center. A ~maJorobjlectlon. t.o the existence of giant caverns deep lnsid,e Ole

Earth GOvcrinlgm.dlmns of sqaarenules, IS the roofs shou.~d.conapse,. even In low graVl'ty. The hIgh ,con,cenlr'a.tmosof'combma:tl:oo:S of :soft particles inside these 'caverns sereen out. gravity radiations farmore



ellecuvely than. sohd maUer.• Thererore,tb.e roofs of thesecaverns have blUe or no gravdy a.ffectmg them,
The expans~on of the Barth and. continental dnftarehe~ped along by the gra.V1.mtlonalpuU of tb.e Sun. Thegra.v:1mho.nal fo~e dU.e to the Sun vanes througho:u:t theBarth~s :sheU. This creates trem.endous

stresses lnc1reasmg. the tendency for plates '(1 slIde over each other, The ongm of eanhq uakesis now-apparent. Tbereare ames whoo.tb_C!:

eoneentrauon ,of charges reaches a. cntic:al state, A eondenserhke d~:sobarg~ of part,ictesihen. occurs, Th.e sudden dlsoha:rgc;o,rh.ard. electrons . when , tlus, ~~" ·,s PIUY_ . __ an ex-ln.1:'lon. ·S·••.1IL _ .__e b:",-:-..I, .. _' '_ , ,.. .u~ppen_ -~.-Iuces ~ . p_vg~__ .... -oelth; -., ,ant parueles are partJlaUy confined, tremendous fOrees are released caus~ngthe 'Bardl, to snake. A similar phenomenenprodnees light ... m~ng" Many o,.fthe d~scharged particles, find their -wa.yback to the surface. Some: of them br,cak UPID,to, U1.en ,conshtuen.t ,hotons and.
=' '= =' '-

tbereb:yproduce colior effeets, sometimes pretedm,s aq,uak-e:.Animats and sensmvepeople can sense these ener-gies .. These dlsc:harges
could be a means (or predlctlng, earthquakes ..
-. '. ''" .

q;u.akei the d],schargc of ,s,oftparticl:es,wdJ cause anin1

crease In teroperature o.:fSitrata far below th.e surfaee.As the p.artic:I. e8 mo;ve to the surface manry,,'ofth.em dlsi-teOll"pl.te-~dr,el~ -se ].-.~ ,_ID -e"" ... ,' an.eae __ • quantmes of bard electrons. Tlus process W1U be relabve1y slow at firs.!; but as the tempe.ratme Illcre.ru;es larger ,qluantlt~eswd~ dlSin.te-gl.'ate WIth also a consequent merease in tb,e,talt-e 'of d.1sdhar-ge.• Co:nsequemUy,the nSCID tem_peratruLJ'e ,of ~ower stra.ta prior lOB. 'qWlke wdl be slow at, first, foUorwedb-y a rapId. mereasein temper8iiture:.


The aeademic explananon foc voleamc acbv,l), IS somewhat "la,gue..Smce the temlperature~ of molten lava d:u;g,orged by volcanoes IS so great, the orthodoxviewpemr 1,S the molten lava. would. have to
enginate at levels hundreds ofmiles below the siurface.lt has not

been. made: clear how lava 'conld find. Its waylo tbesurfacefrom such depths, smeetheBarth is 5uppo.sedly a sohdball, Mmesha.ftsandod dnUmg opel',a;ttons have 1001cated slgoJ.fi-e-ant. mereases of temperature wl.th depth. 'Thls.pheIl.o,men.on IS a. 'result of two factors, the law of r-edlstnbuhOD of enetgy and the dU;;IBte:graticm of so:ft parncles. It has, already 'been shown th.eredlstr~buhan law IS


Copyr"ghted rnaleria

process connnnes as theradiabo.n[rom !be Sun, penetra1tes the Earth" s crust.. The lower :freq:uenci!es are:readllytrans(ormed into
Infrared radiations w:h(,ch produce Increases m tempera,blre., Th,e temperahlr'e gradient in the first :fe;wnulesbelow the surface 1S rea..

responsIble for the I'ugher \c:mperalures

at lower ele:vahons,. nus

sonab~y steep. This temperature Ulcrease pnctioally ceases after ,seve;nd miles efpenetration, 'The; more unstable partu:l.esmdiated by
the Sun have disnltegtated

te,mperature~ decreases sbgbt~y from this peLot doYm,ward!.,The d~smtegranon ofs(J,ft parncles, with the eonsequent release 'Of enerID',
and hard electrons" IS an. Import'antfaotor inthe temperatuR! increase. Most ,o,r tbesoft. particles that dl:sintegr,ate during ibis interval are eompri sed of photonsbelow the vlslbierange of the electromag .. nenc spectrum,

bytbe timethey reaeh thislevel, The

nules of penetration, Consequently, d~sin'~grahonsbeeome less frequent and l!owerlnte;J]Sltle-a nf'mfrared are prod1u.ced and also fewer hard electrons arereleased. As a f,cs1:.dt,th.e temperatures In the caverns arementamedar a oomfortable andc:ons,tant~evetThe deslLrable t:ernperatU!re5, expeneneed deep' mstdethe Earthha'\'e been
mennoned.m various accouftts,~n.clu.dmg theE"iiJor:hpa book, Sm,oe volcanic ,actl'VI~YIS not a result of umformly high tempera ... tares deep msidethe Earth" one must look ,elsewhet'e for 'the cause •. .According to Et'idorhpa, (8 bookto be discussedm the next chapter),

'"nle more: .stable,hl,gberfreq,ue:ncyparti:cles

remain after several

Pl.ost veleamc aebv~'~yI.S due to vast deposns of sodium m 'certa.m

regions of the Barth'serust. Large quannnes 'ofw.a:terpenoou:::aUy reach seme of these depesitsat great d.epihs. The shifting of plates and fault lmes opens fissures allowing water to reach them, The
contact of water With sodmm results mgreat temperatures and pressures,andmelt.ed rock is then fbr'ced through these fissures to the
surface ..

Elidoripa lmphed that some vol came acti'Ylty 18 produced by other means ..The budd'Oourp f ultrahigh concentratl.ons of radultedpartlcles o from the Sun in. certain pornons of the Eart:h's ernst, could cause the tempera~ure mereases neeessaryto produce molten rock, Faults and lreas between plates In the 'crust ac~ hke greatcoadensers :for aecumu]a.tlng large quantities of bard electrons, The presence 'of these 'electronsgrea:UYlncreas~~sthet:empend,ures of thesu.rr,oundlng, rock.

nus, results In the dls,lnteg,atlon of mereasmg nu:mbe.rs of iSOft parueles and the subsequent release of morel hard electrons. Thereleased

Copyr'ghtcd rnaleria

Mild ,e]iec~tr-onshave hltle chance: of readd,y escaplDg &om the region, andthe temperauue: 'of tile rool( steadily increases uu:td ~,tu weU beyond the me~,tlng poInt. There IS~ iIlIS,ullYWllter present, during the process, The sll1\P.Tihel,ted steam, mlxed With the~molten rock, en.. r'''' IF-,.I ables it. to, be e:xpeUed to the; surface WIll, ,e_~plosn'e vlolen.c:e:. It lS lnteresbngto note that: if the eoeled down, ,~lrvais,reheated to, temperaihucs far aoo,vetha,t Qfthe ongmalmolten lava" 11, wlUnot melt. ThIS has nt"v,erbeen 'exp~amed..The 111gbconeentranoos of so:ft
particles pmnea,ting(he
rocks, in OOfljURi;bon With the :superheatcd steam wbich addsto this co:ncen;tn:tmn.,lowers the meihngpoul!t tO,I, considerableexteat, All ,afme excess parncles 'have:escaped or dis-

integmted by the trme the lava coels, and, theme:itlngpo:tTlllS, consequentJybigher", It IS ex.treme~y slgndicantthatmost oi the la.rg.e earthq:!ua~e,s occur
in thereg.lons, ofpresent

or past voleamc :acbV1i,Y·•. Thts Isanotb.er ulChcabon 'tha:tmgb cnn.cen.trabons and dU';,lntegratlon~s of soft paThcles p~ay an lmportan.trole mvoleame phenomena. It has :already been.Sh.own that fault, hn.esprom,ote hlghc:o.noe.ntrallons of softpar:.. neles,

dorwn.through the ages. nus adds. support. to the causes of such phenomenapresentedm ans chapter. lfdepo:Slts of ;soClulm and radioae...
the basic cause, then, 8S,tbesedc:PJslts pleted,vo:lcanlc :acuvlty win decrease. tive matenalsare are de-

There is :stro,ng,evldence: tbatVOlcanlC ac:t.v1JJ;ybas been decreasIng

Copyr'ghtcd materia


Astnennened In Part I, some of the pictures of the Earth taken from satelhtes andlth,e· Moon have indlcated a larl~ e;gress tnto the hollow intenor of the;Earth. It is located just south of the NorthPele in north.em, Canada. This, of eeurse, IS only a sm.allpart of the evi ..
denee of a large entrenee mtotheEarth,

Arctic regIOns wen abovethe Aretlc CutlepeFlod~:cally expenence

fal~ of'redpellen


dsseolors thesnow, Some species of buds

'Warm o!ortb winds often occur In these: areas . Also, large quannties o"fdnfl.wood are found a]on.g shores 1:11. the far north lhatcQu]dn,', have come from 'line forest trees of the south, Theocean currents are In the wrong, duecuon, There are mdicatioas 'that some of the dnft.lantie are eompnsed of fresh water, This means they were

In the

Ingb.er latltudesmigmte

north instead of south dunng the faU.

wood ,aame from ~arge trees, Trees of comparabl~e;sl:ze oinly exist 10 the temperate :regu:msof the outer Earth. Icebergs In the North. At..,

formed from. ocean water, If so, they wouJd conta1n large quanti nes of salt The dnftwood and the Icebergs suggest that a great river .Ilows out of the openlmg~ earrymg dn fuvood with 11 and fteezulgt as it entersthe outer Earth to form the reebergs, Such a. large opemng elears up the dlscrepan.cu~t.s,~n Adnnral


Peary's alleged trek to the North Pole. Leadmgeix.plorer;s of the day ,senol!lsJy doubled the vahdlty of Peary' selaims, Even tbe U. S. Navy hadsenous doubts. To, prcventn: scandal which would cast a eleudover the: service, be was oHlc.:a.lly given credit for reaehmg the pole, Interestingly 'enough" the route taken by Pearyintersected the

lip oftbe openmg, shown. by tbe satellite pictures, TIle later sta,ges,of Peary'strelic showled dady mereases lfl latunde tball_ndu,atednul,ea~ g,es~mpo.sslble: to, cover by dog..sled overthe klLndof terrain limit exists In the area, In fact, even under ldeal c()ndd~om_s,.such nuleages would have set new records for tra.velb;y ,do,g ..sled dunnga 2,4--'hour pe:nod. As Peary entered the reg:lon of the openIng, the curvature of the Earth would rapidl Y Increase and! his mslruments would have
Copyr' gh ted m ateri a

greatly exaggerated the de~e of lal~tudeatta:ioed.. Finally~ there would have been anmdieauon of 90 d.eg~ees latdu€lewhHe be was

snll f:arfrom tile.actual pole, 'The personal experiences ora close fnend of the author ooufi,rmed. the existence of thls, opening. He was in the. U,.8. A~r Force and sta.. tlo.ned in Alaska dunng and afte['WorldWar n. He did much aerial mapping fOf' the g',ovemmentln. thiS area after the War", It was .[vund
the mapsproduced would not, fit on a. ,g~obe.There was a, lot of

overlappmg, He also noneedthe Sun wo\ddn't drop mu,ch closer k), the herizenthan it should, have d'unng some ofhis flights. Shortly

aftetwards radar stations were set up, across Cana1da to aUege.dly wam of possibleR.ussianattac:ks. ThIS, 1S another of the, beg; 0,[ atm.eisldom.Tbe rca~,purpose was to keep planes. out of this area. Tb.ose
that ecntmued too closewere turned back,

The Earth and. other planets are lroUow frorn[ogl,cal and {heg·rab..

calconsideeatrons .. Smce 'clectromagnebcFacbabons,m.cloolngthose , m the gl-avlty..mduemg .nmge"havc hmuedpenetration, It follows tbattbe:y. the p;lanets, eould not remain tn the;1r' present Orbits atthelt' presentorbual .speedslf they-were the sohd balls academic science

claims. Even a. hollow Earth would 'be too maseive d" its shell were; sohdand not ho,neyeor:ri'bedw~.thth.e, 'vast caverns upessesses, The: sateilltepn:tutes of tb.eEarth"m.CIudlng the view described m Part, I

sh.owJ.ng the flat In us outline provide at clue for lest~mat,mg the
duclmess of tbe shell, The flat

aetualhole seems to be, about ,600 mtles in diameter .. If the corvature , around the bpis unlfQrm,thenihe shell must be abour l~OOOmdes


acrossand the

were created bY1DLelbgent planmng
gression of

Theplanets are ho,Uow from a stillmore logical standpolnt..1b.ey


hIe forms, It followsthey would. be d.es~gned or the most. efficienr operation. ,A hollow p~anetwdh

support. lIfe and for the pro ..

caverns throughout its shell could support many tnnes the amount of life, smee It would have many times thcsurfaeeatea avarlable than. woulda solidplanet. 'More Important yet, such a planet could be maneuvered into. various positions '(as fh.ey U6 atnmes) far more

rea.dllyth,an If they wer,e solid, 'The Logos" who created the planets are, of course, Iarmore inteUlgeolt ·than anyhumal1 .. Therefore, they would not be so stu.pldas. to prod.uce solid bans) forp:lan.e,tst. as an

aeadeeuc scientist would i.fbe possessed the power to create :1 p]anet.TheyutI11ZC ,c;very setap of material, The changIng of tn.e

Copyr' gh ted m aleri a

pcsdion or planets by space slups with gIant l!evita,tlol beamswill be discussed" mPert Ill, 'Ibisaccounts For great changesm the Earth, through the ,ages:~meludmg the great flood and other ,catacb~sms. A descnption of a hypoth,ebcal mp Into the mtenor oftbeEarth by means of a tunnel wrll now be gtven liD order that the reader may better understand what th.eEarth ~ mtenor is Iikc,.After desce~ndlnl, s below the fjve:mde depth, the traveler WIU begmtonouce a rapId decrease in tu;s W'C11bt

TIus, is because of the hmlled~ pen.etratlng :a1.l1hty'Of thegravity ra..

dianons and the gra,Vlty effects of the Earth above COuD,te.metml, the gravity effeetsoftbe Barthbelow, These e01un!temcting effects are enhanced by the mass of Earth above, tendmg to transfonn some of the: Infrared radianons emanated by thIS matter lD.ID the ,graVIty, .. nro·.·.··:h~·;ro.ln"aradiations a cording 't... the ·re-d·ltl:!.~1Ib,:.u,-t'1'o-n--· law r' to, ,_,v _. '_._. \.,~u~ , ..',_,., ,,_,_ One WIU begm to notice the darkness tending; to dmumsh after about tenmrles. This IS due to SODl.t of the soft panu:les radiated fromth.e Sun whichbegm to dismtegrate lnto their ,conshtuent bgbt, afterpassm.g· lht(H[lg,h.several miles of sohd maUe.r. The deeper one goes. fhe hghter n beeomes, since ever larger quannnes of these lugbly penetrating parncles from the Sun. are dU;;l:Dteg~ahnglnto
_U!LII!~". ',,~
L ,_, __
















b.ght Tbeless s:table:parhcl.es dlsult.egra.ted chmng passage througb.
the :a:mn.osphere.A.fier B considerable distance, thetraveler wiUno~ Ucea. sJgt1I.fi caotimprov'ement In. h1Sphyslcal strength and. vlgO(.


of beneficial partrcles found at these depths. It should be noted that the bulk of lhe particles dismtegranng earher, m the descent produce the Imbal temperature mcreases.are mthe frequeney ranges below the V15:lb~e oraD'gl,e. CGn.. sequently one experiences only darkness at the upper levels. There areno shadows III 'the,hghtedporucn of the Earth: 'smtener, becausethe hght: comes fromalldirecncns.mstead of 'from ,8, central source •. PIlant and animal hfe Uounsn 1111 deeper cavernsand Ire the larger than on the surface, because 0" thebl.gber concen'tratlons of softpartldes) and the almost complete absence of parneles,

due to the: lngherconcentranon

comprised of lIght,. 111 the higher nmges of the ultra:'llolet,. as well as the lower g.m'VHy experienced at these deptihs.Thetravel,erWIU enter tihe zone 'of zerogra.YI.ty rela,uvelycl,()se to the surface ofthe mner .sheU. This 1.8 where thegravity effects teward the surface of the


Eartb exactly coun'tetact tbegra.vlty effects from the opposite dueo .. tton...l1us Innershell of theEanh lsfina11y reacbed :ant!{' app"Q~Imately lSOaddl.tional. miles oftrav·et



In the inner Earth, the traveler will see .a gloWloS ball of Ji1lht: calledthe "central sun~', looated at the Earth's geometnc center... It consrsts of abigh conoentratlon of :so:ll ,eiectrons..The 'reader no doubt wonde'rs why It isthcre~ A.h~lh lI'a:vlty 'eXl:sts at the surfaee of the inner shen~ because the cQ1uotergraVliy' 'effects, from the upper

half of the shell are screened eut 1b.y thcn18b concentranon of soft

particles in the space betwee.n.Negabve cbarles tend to be J1epeUed by :a grBvitabonal fi.eld,in dl.rect. cORtrad~cUon t·o coneepts of .8100.-' derme setence, Positive charges 8[,catttac:ted by the :neld.Th~s WIn be explain.ed in Part III. It will also be shown tbat OrdlnOI')\ supposedly un.cbarged,matter behaves. like a positive charge. In Vle:w of

tlus, the reason [or the concenttal'lonofso:fl electrons at thecenter fomnng:thls glowing ball becomesapparent. The parncles have then:
greatesteoneemrauon at thecenter beeeuse they are repelled by the wavimti:onal :fieldo:n all sIdes. The light IS produeed by the eontmnous dls,lntegrabon of particles, due to thenmteracnoas ..They repre-

shell of the Birth. Recent findmgs of satelhtes confirm. the existence of tlnseemral sun andespecianylll.e existence of a large: openulg into the; Earth 's mtenor m the northpolar region. Photographs released s.no-w the Earth topped by aglowmg halo~bovefing about ,6() nalesabeveibe toeoa1p. Aeeordmg to th.e reporta, sa;le~hteplotlures III the past, have shown a pemal halo, but recent photos show the rmgm ns enblicly llmakm.g the Earth look as If someone placed a. white wreath around

smittle excess of negauve ,obuges from the .sun reachmg the U1Der

the North Pole. ,. From. an .orlhodo.xstandpolut th.ete

no way thts nug effect can logicallybe exp]amed an.d all attempts have: been devmd of sound dunking ...From,what bas JUst been. presented, the explanation IS ebIS

vious.The central sunwould nawraUy rad.tate hlJjb 'concentratIons of

soft ·electrons m an duecnons, Those who5e paths take them close to tb.e edgie;of the openUlg.wllJencoUQ'ier mucn of the Earth's atmosphere. Many of thesew~U tend to .cbsintegrateas they pass lbrou,gh the atmospb.ere ...Most of these dls:in:legrabons. win occur some dis .. tance above the Earth ~s surface- as the:y leave the opeIllDg.• Those.
whose paths are fudher from. the edge, tneh;tibmg. the center, Wll] enceumer httle or no a.tmospbe,re, and thus travel to out.et spa.oe offset 8. few hllndfedmde:s,~ since prevIous satellite pJcturesshow

wrthoiut: dlsUltegrabng ... rmg effect is the result. AUhougb.thlS nng; A rsclese to the NorthP.olet .t could not be centered there, but must be


th~sopemng te be ~nthevlei.nlty of themagnencpolem Canada"


The drameter 'Of the nn,g; wdl fluctuate,., Uwdl v,azy&amapprox:lmatelythe ,aJiam,eterof the open.lng, to several thousand rmles, The partIcles wh:l:ch hIt the atmosphere, when ~Jeoled from the opemags WI.UusualUy travel considerable dlstan.cebeyon.d the opemngbefore many o,fthem dismtegrate Into theIr consutuent hgbt This dlslaince wdlvary according to theIr coneentranen, and the veloclty at wlueh they are cjeeted. They are forced outward 111 an dneetsens bya continuous flow of parneles from the mtener, Resistance produced by the atmo.sphere and the: paruelesn already contams, tends to slow them down. 'Dis causes a backup of parneles. The backup of part] ..

eles wdl ollen, eoncemrate close to the hp o.fth.e ope.Dlng dunng
penods of normal solar acUvny, when theveloc).ty o,fpartl.cles :e·ie"'~"""'t:~m,' IU,I"., ,.mtenor tis- rel ...t.l Ye-I1,..1 l "-W·.. c 'J'1.,·e' ',,'. --s'llI!l'j4"',:,'t"d:" ~sm t··e · u IIIv· _ ~L.e, 1.1,1,. reo '. ,.. ~juu:",
. ;}" -~II~













I; ,I

OftI ',,'. ,el, lilt;..

tlon ofparbcl:cs wlUproouce a nngappreximately the dUllneter of the epemng, It has been found that dunng thIs period, ~he nngs measure 600 ..700 mrlesacross. interestmgly ,enough" a close e'xaWl" Dat1:0.mof early satelhte PlCtures Indicate tha,ttbe north pelar opetlilng. is abou.t 600 mdes to diameter ..Smce tbe above-mentioned flat mthe

eutlme oftbeEarfu

concluded.that the Earth's shell IS about 1,,000rmlestbu:'k'! Itis mteresnngte note how our obtusephyaicists account forthe albove phenomenon •.l'heycla:l:m b) have located a huge egg~shaped power source; that helps createthe northern andsouthemhghts, 1b.B "power source" IS allegedly an ~nvls~bJe zone."30-40 Urnes. the Size ,ofEarth located abou.t:400tOOO miles distance, always on the stde of the Earth. away from,t:be Sun. It usesmagnenc forces to trap electncaUychargedpartmb3S fftQmthe "'solarW:md;" Supposedly, satellite photos efthe most detaIled ultravsolet and visible light .ofthenortb~ emma south em. hghts,. allowed these: Utngen,10usnmd.1V1duals, to ealeulate the location of the power source In. the Earth.' smagnene '"laH.. The tad IS, sIJPposed~y, the 4l~nuU~onmlle long part of the " Barth" s magnetic field; blown away by the solar wind, They are 'c'and:,d enough toadmn the photos do not aewan, sbow' the power supply that created the hghts, but by s.tudymg tb.e' photo~ grapbed van&.tmns In the, hght,phys:I.CISts were ,allegedly aible to, ,ca)culafelts loeanon and they were also a bit vag!ueas 10 thena.ture of thJspha:ntnm "powersource, t!alld why It has to be always on the side of Barth away-mom the Sun. Often." In. their fUllle attempts to

ssabout 1,600mdes or mere across, It can. be




explam away ,eeruun. phenemena, they drag~n a mcnstrosity that poses a.greater mystery than the: one they arc b:ylllgtoexplama:.w.ay~ The diamete.r of the nngbecomes gt'U:!ter duriocauroral d15 plays. TIllS is th.e result of greater disc barges, from the: SUQwnichpenetrate tile Bmtt..jO s: shell jn greaternumbers. A hIgher rate of pamc;l,e :aCC\1." nnda:uonat the Barth ~ center 'Wl)1 result, Wilth a c1l11;sequent higher 5 ra<balion througb the openul;gs. Thepanicles reaching the:am:losl'" phere around the l~p o:f the opening have :8. higher ve]o(uty than be.. [Oft. This increased ach:vity caases 'the ,MOire unsta.ble:pal1I.clesto dls.ln.tegra.tebefore ti1_ey leave the opening. Consequmt~y:,. the more stable p8dlc~esremalD,ing wdl travel a greater distance: before du~l


The cause of the auroras becomes self~evident Thelncrcascd. COB-, eentranon of soft ,tdec:trons radl31teti fromthe openlnls as a result of ncle d.ls:~n'tegratlonln the u.pper a:tmosphere., The, author predicts \halt a haloeffect Will also be found mthe Antarcbc: regIon. Thts will be m the south ma,gnetlc po~ar regIon south of ,AustralIa. Mote recent satelhte photos have: lcon(m:ned the
Increased su:nspotaCllv.tty produces a. lugherperccJiltage of soft par ..

a.utbor" s predlcb.on.

If it were; not fortbelarge entrances 'Into the Earth ~ smtenor,


bfe mthe mner Earth,. Inciludmg, thegreat ca.VemJ* would be 'llbbter~ atedLTh.e excess pameles rat:hatedby the so-caUed central SW1

would :aecumulatem[nc",ulng. n:umberstbrougb. th.cEat1il"':s crust. Therewould be; anever inereasmg number of soft electrons dismtegrabIll andreleasm,gever greater q,uaahtie's; of·haRi 'electrons" eaus109 a steady i'ncrea.sGIQ tem:pera,tu.re throogbthelooer .Batth.. It WQ,uld be somethmg akin to the greenhouse; effect. A smaller body wIth a much th'mner shell, like the Moon" does not requ.ire! large egresses. Morst of fhe excess,pari:i.cles can 'escape back through the rel.a!tlvely thlD shell withoutd:lsintegrabng .. (Recem.t detemllinations uKhcate the Moon IS much larger llianls claimed) .. Theparucle 8.0cumulanon ~ntn.em~enorwdl thereby be much less. It is higb]y slg~uficantdla,t a Plct~uIe oCtile 'p1lanet Venus "surface taken recently hyP~oneer orbller shows unmistakable eVidence ofa gr-eat egress ull,o,the p,laners mterier, It has a diameter about on~f()urtbthat. 'Of (he planet Itself! 'This PIcture IS shown lI1 eolor I.n th.e September, 198,2.Issue ef Science: D'iglest'. Later pUJtures w:hu~b appeared m the November-December, 19:82 issue of .Planetary Report, showmg a senes of peetures eovenngthe



enure surfaee and taken by the Venus Orbder ,o,l:spla.ythe other opetung:,whlcn IS Just about the exact 8Jnbpode 'of theformer.Thui oneisemeeb larger and has a diameter about 40% that Venus!. ThIs IS to be expected. Venus receives far more Intense r&d,lltton than the Earth, and reqiares much ~arrgeropemngs in order to p.revent excessive heatbulld,~up. These openlngs,1.ook like round shlUow eraters, Tlns dlusmn IS, due to. tbe uUra high coneentranon of soft. plrttcles alt the ennanee wb1ch tend toreflect externallight and thus g~vc tb,e appearance, of a r~lahvelyshanow crater with a, large diameter, Inview 'of ili.e obtuse: mlnds:preva~en:t]n the scienUfic comm.ulutylt rsnor surpnsmg the:y were explaln.ed away as i:mpaet era ..


11e _. It. sh _ ou.~d be -r,s·- ~_ol:! _ L I..K'

obvie_0 us I'."-" en .~""":~Les~S gIlll.QJ ne - -;-." p~ _.., _...... , ,-V-. un;:

·m'e·m,}1I.K:l107o·~· ,~-C' .. 1\ ,C'n.~le-hr·· .. _ •. _ . ..."._., ~I..


It m.lssllecapable

of produemg a crater ,of sueh a dIameter wou~.d
another ,exilsung at the anbpode greatly

sba'ttereven a. sohdplanet,

compounds the en~g.nla,. hypothetical
UlO.er shell.


analY51:5 'of gtBnty condinensto be expected along titus,
tllntl.el" leadlng,ftom the Earth'ssurface to the coneave IS In order, The gmvltabonal forceprodu.ced by a. ~ar,ge

body sucbas the Eartb or Moon is the result of thetrans[onnattcm ,oif rad1.aU.onsfi'omma:tt'er of a. b~gberfrequ.e:ncy than tbegravrty .. tnd:u;otnaradl,8:tlOns. Some or~t. ,co.me.sfrom the radUdl,cm produced

bytheinteracbon_s of tbe fundamenta~partudes. Ho-wever, most, of thisradiation has such ,a hIgh ftequency that on'Jy avery' mmute per ..
'= ~

centa.'.,'D·e: ]-S:' ~ _:_~_ '_ --01'-' _

rad rati ""n,s '·Th·erefore _" ·m·n.C!t· of "i1i,.i _~Jl.lt,,_, , ".Ie gr,avl~ty'produced IS due tothe tr,ansfonD.a:tion. of lower :frequen.cios r,esu]hnll from the thermal ~a,gltabon o.f atemsandmeleeules, These radianons are mostly 18 the Infrared range~,not far remo,v'eQfrom tb.e on:I1I!ItW .0.,.,0",". Th 'S' m eans that such ·P'!I·d11ort·I'O'D''0·f' .1i..jIiio r,nft·· eleeaens ei,.. ~,,,,,·~'UUI:I~.' assoeiatedwrth It, doesnot have, to tmvel great distances through matter, WJtnoU!t SIgnificant pornuns o;f It be:i_ngtmnsfonned mto
,t_ ... ",""_,I~_'-_'_~L_'_'~._

,sroo':no·· mt .....gr~,_'__ y ned .' _W · , _ I·a·

'I~t !l1~'J'


,1,!IiII" -_,111_ .,_-....:v,_,_.:...~,

:_I_, __ ' _,'




,'!W;''f'''~'J''',M.lh''t::t'llV" .. ,


'".1'1 -,











gm..vity-pmdu:clng radianons, The coneentratron of soft particles; radiated from, the Sun begins to Increase slgtiJ.1lficantly a.fter a, few m,dcoSbeloiw the surface, Thrs is due to a.steady retardation orth:e~lrpassage through the Ew. and tbe resulbn! back-up of 'parbcJes.. Themcreased coneentrsnon dnnm-

from, about fhe halfwBiypomt tothe Uiln.er shell, The pattem of the ,g,ravdation.al atltentla:hon grad.l.ent can be easdy d,educedftQm~bis ~ncture.After only avery few miles below theEarth~ gravity begms 00 dllmJl1llShrnpldly .TIus IS because the mass of Earth above IS be ..

~shes after' a. time" and the coneeairauon padlc.ntbeoomes smaller

Copyr .gh ted m ater] a

ginmng ~o tnnsfonn

signlfica:mtportioRs of theinftared radianens emanating; from the matter In~tograv~ty mdia,bo,ns. Tb~:s decrease starts to taper offal, about 2S mdes below th.esurfac!c"because the: graVIty Adlationsproduced by the matter below' this level encounter higher oonoentrabon.s of .soft;parl1oles~ "ihi~cb screen 'QUi,t wa~']ty radlatlonsm,Qre effectively .. Gra'Vlty decreases m,Or-eslowly Ko,m tnls poin.t: on and doesn't eacbthe zer-opoint unnl 'most, of the shell is penetrated. 'Tbi:s~s,due to the: enetgies whIch perm,eate the erust, and because ,gravityradlabons are belIlg contInuously {hss~pated and newmd~a.tions: ,created. Smoe the concentratilJon.of :soft partu':les in the last, 1.50 miles IS hlgher than ~mt the first lSOml'lesbelolw tbe sur .. face, 'tn.e:graVity on the Inner sbell win be lesstbam the graVIty en tbe surface. FigW'c3 depIcts the gravlly a,ttemuatmn. curve fur tb.e Earth shell, Ora.vtty ,effects ontChe~nnershe;[] at any po~lltarei not offset bytbe gmvtty e:ffeets ()ftheEartbc on the opposltesl.de" because th,e: concenb"ati.olls of :soft p aartieles In the loner Barth screen ,out these gravIty effects .. Uj;S apparent fromthefureg;;omg discusnonthat If all tbe matter of any pavi.tattna:body w,cre cooled to, absolute: zero. us gra.Vlty· eU'ects would aU but cV.lnl:sb.H'eatmg :abodysucb as: the one used m the ~··-;v,-·· M,I E·-.---c:-,-<-t· .• .--.~~,- - _ Sl!!rn " -Vlta:l1~cnal a eRdi""r- .. xpenmen callSes asb ...".,'1nerease in.the-.. gTa_. eas_ ._ . o:na_ €arce:. Further h.eabng, would. produce only very shgbt mereasesbec3Jusefb.e averageltequency o,r'the thermal radianons Increases;, and tnercfore. tbe gap between the gravity freqneneies and tb,c average thoml.al frfequency widens, mt iSI.mportant at this :sta,ge 'to mention a bockeoneemmg the hOII..



low Eartb,the finest that bas y'et been wnUen..It: not onlyoontalns more Importan~t faetual maten,al about theho,Uo,w Eartbtban any ether book, but also goes far 'beyondtbem mother respeets, nns gra:t.bookpr-obably eontams more pr-orfollnd me:taphy:slcal ,and"so~ennftc trutbs.than. an.}'"other boekwnnen up to tb.e present. 'The book ~s enUtJ.edBtidorbpaandwas flrstpubhshed U1 1,89S Som.e books .. are writteolnthe Conn of anovel In order to present eertam Ideas or tru.ths W1tb.outlnvl hm!, undue attack from vanous quarters, Et.idor,hpa isconsidered by most to' he a seienee fiction book, Any m.., telhgent and discermngreaderreahzes tha.t~tlsn ~t.





Copyr'ghted materia

I peoomlq,e

The Inner ,sun-ace of hi.Earth


of' :SUrflcepiVliy


(tfgPld~y!l!'I ·the" fitS( 25mlles, due: to tbe 1limned pene~l!n,glb~lhty ,of' 81*'1(1.11n\dqem& radi,tlOOSi From. tbat poun dow'W'atd 'lbcrate or deerease b@omeSi

pl:OgI'aS'1:YeiI, lieu llnU~ d dmps.to' zero· about 1SO mdcs bclowlM oy:tersllFflCC: Tibc !ollCe of ,plV1Ity "liIpsnsmS .1n.~,pro"e(hngtOWilrdllthc HIner suffice: A.t UI!C: UI.Mt·~liIrflce:

the ~


vah.lewtu~b 1$:so~hal: :

t'C51th:n thltoo tbe: (Wt~r$Udaee

Outer'tmge 'of Itmospbcre
:~Iln.cf'Earth eavcms lintral iIlUfi OOMI~I .. II,,! of exctUsolR 1~cc<'mr1'5; t'hl:tpwcd thmluglil theElll1b",
,~ ;l.1'!dl~Uedb)" 8Tft~ty ,o.n.• :S'ldes to



Southro le:ntAnce not It

Sol cl~lmM ndl11ed back by the ccntnl Sun


otnOfth mCtt~

5b:1~e: lIi~phcf!C,himllill 'opr:nlnp Inten.c.~oo\S,l1'fItll •. .~ ; ..,,~ .. ~~ •.~ "'I'Y'Y~IIP'~ ~'18.}~~I!i; ~t ""!HII-I'IiI'",yl~ .... ~1"'''''al''~;11 _~~IV1I'~_ l~l ' ~~.'

U:Jl~Gpmlngsprevcnt elCess,1Ye: accumldauol'iIl of $;OfI: e:lectrou ~11lS.d!ethl::Eatth TIe:y fUilildu:m IS 01 cx,baust :~ysh:m for ·tbt. C:UCSiS 'pafUQlla to ~ l'nto outer .spa.cc WbcITC" not [or Uns ~bac''WOIJtJdbclstctdyblld,up, ,ofhcat Ibrouahoot the .InMr Earthandl (he

crust wtlh dl.Sa:5trou!mul:ts.




during thet 860~s,a young :stu.de~.t f sesence bad an Wlltlsual o

Theboo:k eoaeerns ,a ,story wItbin. aS1tnry. In Cinemnan, ObtOI~

tion h,m amystenous

stranger of





whlch the stranger 'was to read to him. Tbe t~me of thepubhcauon was to be 30 years Jater,.The manuscnptwas then read aloud o,ver a period of time rltqulring m.amy sessions, After 'the;last readlng the m.a:nuscn,pt, was presented to Dlm along With sealed instnlctmRs, ~o be opened alt tlte:prescn1bed nme, Acco~dlD,g to the subjectma:tte-r of themanusc:ript,the stmnger studentto pubhs:h :amanuscnpt
- -", was '10'0;'1. Ul!!M;;:n In
1-,; " I

whose Dame was never tevealed, extracted a,promisefromthis

gei.de was a cavern dwclh:r wbowas a, member of ft, secret ,organIZation 'whose o1bJecu.vewas thepresenra.tm,n ofvl.tal :know~edge:for the future: eabghtenment ofmankmd, Th.e 'ob.j OOll'Yifl of ,th~s tnpwas tbewmer shell oftheEa:rrtl, where the nameless one wasta receive advan.ced sehoolmg in. the mysteri.es o:f the unrverse ..The book Eiidol'hpa descnooaI ttus amazmg tnp through. the caverns a,r the mner ,EartbID. detail. It also presentedscme of tbephllosophyand sOlentlfi.c truths
dunng dle early part of the Nmeleenth Century.

't·0' .~L. eha.ilio. 0 ••·,L - t;"'-rf'b, -It,-, -;11.., a.c_a"ve- m"-! __ In" ' ~,w f·· iVentt-.... ..t '"ue . ..,) .,~ Ione,~ L u,uOugu.. "_ ~!i~n.;

the gUide ~mpanedto thisman, The author was astounded wben he read the book, SInce 'It eon-

firmed many ofthe new Ideas h.ehad already fOfm!ulated. In fact. some. of the factual matenalnresented- In. the boot---enabled hrm to - . , .. . - _. '.. ,. - -. - .P .-. - . - . --- -. - - - - --. --- . extend the new concepts; to amore eomprehensrve vIew of the umverse. It wasthen po'sslbleloex.p[aln. many thlngs no,t properly resolved mtbebook, Accordmg to Bt'idorhp.a~1 the shell 0:£ the hoUow Earth IS 800 miles tbu~kjwbuJhana'naJys]s ef the satelhte p'l'e,lures partIally confirms .. Oraylty at the 2S~mde deplb was one-tmrd Ronnal Earth. grawty. From that level, gravuy decfeased g;raduaUyuntil .11: dlsappear:edi :a~ the '700~mtle depth, At thatpomt, the namrttve ended, The reasons for these eondinonswere Ino,tgl.ven,but. they are to, be ex.pected from. the; pnnclplesalready (H101~ned.Tbe protagonist was also taken on a boatnde for se,v,erailthousand m,lles 'on Be lake: ISO miles below the ;sunace. EV1de:ntJy t thIS iboatubbzedgravity"lnduc.lD,g Adtallons. for

ds menve po"wer~smee the .occupants experienced .no acceler,ating;

stresses, even though. the OO&,t accelerated from a. standing :start.to 1.200 mdecs/hour In .0. flash. Tbeyfei1t no rush of aIr, smee the air surrounding the boat was carried :alongwnh them ..Thenatere oftbls



p.ropul:S:lveforcewas not divulged, although theguide said that some ,day the euterworldweuld uttllze. tIns pnnclple. Another slgruficant

truth revealed was that magnetIc fields are theres,ult of efher currents. This concept forms one of the pnnctples to be l.nb"Gdueed In Part III.

An.outhne 'of thiS nature cannot do jusnce to a book. s,uch :15..Eri,dOr:Jlpa. Lmuted space does not permit. 8. more 'extens~ve summary .. It: .,soot. surpnS:lng that Bt'IQOrhpa p,resented academsc science In. an unfavora.bl~ehght In tbl s vem, a quotation frompag.e 355 of BtJdorJJpa is eongruous w~th tbe trend ofthisuea,tlse: Science W' con fined its labors to superjici:al descrip.tlom, not the' elucidat,ioJt olthe fimdame:n:tal causes ,ofphenomena. This was ,actually a very ,chanta·.b:le sta:tementl,n view of what has been presented so far .. Selsmo)ogls.tsbell.e:Ye: their findlngs venfytbe cODy·entlonal bebef thatth.e Earth l,S a.solld ban eensistmg of mt Iron 000::4000 milesm

dtam,etertap'pedby an. inner mantle of moltenmatena] and an outer Dla:nt~e that 1.5more solid. Overall of ttnslsa rel,abvely thlD ,crust. They allegedly de tins, by trackmg speeds ·of ·eartbqjuak~waves by a ne,tw,ork of 5elsmom.eters scatte.red around the globe whlcb fuml;sh ·8 record of dlg,ltaldata wluchis fed In.ta ,computers •.When a ,q;uake

occurs sc:tSml,cwaves spr'eadthroughthe

planet fromthe center of

the rupture ..'Th.Cf'C· are several' pomts where travel times ofseismic W:D.veschange ,oons~demb]y. Such zones are ealled dl,scontlnlnb.es, and supposedly occur at the so' called crust m,antleboundary or "M.oho·· and Q.t. depths '0.£400 to 670 kslometers ..

As IS the casewnh other members of the sCI,tnttfic·communlty, the

se1.smOhll'g,lsts lack. themmtab.ty to properly a_na~yze.thelr date and to reahze tha.tmio:n:: than on,e lnterpretab;on 'can be plaeed on tbJ:m.. 'They dls,play the pecuharmenta:l PfOCC5S that IS eommon m the world of academse serenee, U:lS known as masonmg IDa ,cIrcle. They start out WI.th an assum.plloh.wDlcb tbey consider anmeomrovernble fact Whl.ch .~;s treated as such: In their subsequent analysIs. :By fel..· lewmg tlnstrepd 'of thought tbey amve alt a final: conelusron wluch IS the same assumption wdh WhlOh they sbuied'r One llm,p6,rtant factor se~smologl:5tsfall torealreeis th.at they have

no rehablemeans

foUowed when rtreaehes aeertampomt, The great network. of grealt A:,les. _ ....."'_ L_ vug,.u r c~a.v·et"ij'll''-' d huge..-;undergr..- 0-'-0, d~ uuu __..of ,-wat ... ~·hr· '-A·- ..~·..·h:·.0--It'· rh ~ sc·h'I-~I. _~•.., .:~,an.~__ __~__ ._. u. _ .... UIC _ .:el of the boUowBarthwould oonformperfec~tly wIth thesl!~smlc da.ta. Greatmasses of water could bemterpreted as molten rock. Drsoon .. 98
Copyr·ghtcd rnalcria'

of deternumngthe exact path a g,lve1lwav,cnas


be nothlng else bulboundary hnes between :soH.d portions of the: ;sheUand bodiesof wa:ler a:!ong with caverns and also theinner parts of theshell, It is, exfr:emc,)y rSlgndii.can.t (ibal differen.t. groups in dlff'enmtplaeesonthe 81:000come up 'Wltb different conC1US1OOS, as to structuml detail m.regard ~otbe Inner :Barlh. On. the: ha~us,of ,con.ventto,nalbehe:fs, concennng thestruc:ture of the Earth.

this would be extremely dlffioult If not Impossible to explau1 :a.w.ay
by any mbo:nal a.pproach. However" such results are to be expected

from tbelnforrna.bon revealed tlIus far In ttns treatise. The eavems which makeup the :n.etwork in the Earth's shellvary oonsidemblyrn of'the globe.

:their extent and dsstance belowthe Eanh IS surface. TIus would ebviGus,ly create co'mp~exan_dva:nablc: seismic data over d~fferent. parts been cOR,em.en.t1y IgnOred, by seismologists ..Barthqnakes of IDOmlnate magnnude:~ such asthe Alaskaeanhqllake ·of 1962"ha.ve caused. th.e:Em1bto nng hke a bell forseveral hours followmg the quake-.. This ,co·U:~d. have occurred IIthe Earth. were the solidballthatour not obtuse sc~entlsts, keep saying tha,t It is. n IS S-lgmfieant. that selsm.te expenments en theMoonc8used. It tobehave In asnmlar manner .. Be,i.ng of far less, mass than. IheEanh,relatively small shocks would produce such an effect, Also the n~:verbemJtlonUmewoldd be less.. Howe:vet~ the Moon dld flog for nearly an heur foUoWI.ng,the exCb;.i---~ ue ,B",."lC d-'i~. ~'t·]~-e.l1I" .'Ib; ctaims 0, Itd,1 ·D'·..,..tf.. .have . seisrmc ·d'-f""wbi ,-.:Clh-·...nee y r _1.Ullce ~~la;:'. ;-, ,'f·-;a S()_~.Gl:UI'UR.~

periments, Tlns eaused some SClellbsts to speculate on the posslbll ..
Ity aftbe M,oo.nbemga

hollow' space shIp.!.

Many ofthe factsand pnIJl;c~ple.s'lntroduc:ed In dus part have not
appeared. In pnnt before, Itwas shown tnat science has ftn:~edtoex-

plam any of th.ecommon eve;ryOaYphenomena, suehas tides, whIch

are taken for granted. Further evidence was s:lllppbed. ,showmgthat our p.,~lai"ll.et ~s.·.· I-de,· ed h~1:1·~w~..wtb: far·:-·',: better ',yoe;:-.ndlt1o·ns _~ '~_. e 'In.th.' _. ~.~I. ~n_e._J)~_O . .. L_ ._c,,""'_ -'tl,.lDb~O~ __ ~~

mmnor than exist on.the eutsrde, Ad.dnmnal ste-ps were tak·e;ntoward

resolving the my:s,tery of gm'Vny. It was shown that popul;ar theories

mthe field of' cosmolo,gy are as devosd of .soundthlnki.ng as many other debunkedacademic tneones. A:Is.()<., new nls~gbtloto, the naa



ture: of the ethers was introduced (or thefijrstt lmC:'J' lay~ngthe around , c,.-"_l"I' l.~r·k.<I'o-r' ·8',d-l~-pe- ,r,·'~I--d, '-.-.c't"',,--.di-".· .. of;-wdC-·:--:!!I'I'I,,-:-., -<--r-.,-he--'-n~-m,~: - IL. __""""_ ,,"n_ers~n -Die __ a L :r_",gc o_ p~ '.. _0___, ~

ena to be IrVe11 10 Part .In snd IV. Grel,ter surprisesare~n, store for the reader 10 Part 'III'. Some efthe ideas IntJod,uoed [n Parts I and ]I win be de'v,e~oped, n n ftu1her and B new con,oepts,givet4 ,embracing the entire field of ph_ysics. 'ThtS vnn also ulctude the e'xplanaUfJl1 for l,eomagnJctlsmnot dIscussed In ,P,att
',_ - .- -. ~- ~ mlOfC groan. 1:1' since -,--,-"-. 'j ,-'-,--d-W:-~L,·'",~!!.,Yle nature of magn ensr , ,.... ds to.be . :08,""""", o_ -,-,:- __ ' .., orA. III ~smn~ e ._. '.._

presen'ted fOr a pr-opertreabnen,t 'of 'this ,subj,cct.,



A\ D· E'·'V·····E','L·O,;'P"'I·N·"'G:· N,·····'E"I·W···'··..•··· . . ._.- .S·- C" _. - --. _. _. . .. - .- . P"HY_'I_'IS OF 'THE UNIV'ERSE F'ROM THEUNIF'YING PRINCIPL,E,
, . _', 'l .
,1_,' , .'

I',. _' _ . I _;. __'














1'" ..'




'. uas . -: dieat d.. 'UW .' ,-alf c I-t·.. jL, --, b..cen In_L_",....,·r1;- .. ,t,·,...'lb,--~ law- s of," ~j\- - , ,':ver,'.,-:- D,NO; , L...... e '..... .. ~il.e001 ......se ~ ... mgLY

simple, Tbe'opera,tlng functions, 01' la:ws of life and exrstence, can be defined by buddUlg upon.theunlfy~ngpnncl,pleto be introduced In Part III. The more attentivereader pllobab~yrea'hzes,that:a power:ftd, wedgehas ,already been doven in,to, the; crack of the door lead~ng, to dus evo~ut101n.Thes deerwill be tom, asunder In the fonawmg pa,ges. A number o,(surpdses aW8Jl,tthe reader dunng this process, TInstr'eatnc has been wnttento appealto the widestrange ofindl" vsduals, Thelic IS a oonslderable amount ofblghtyrechnlcalmatenw mthts section on the new physu:::s, andscmeeeaders may find n d~ffic:ult. Part IU also has som,etbulgto offer thosewho donetcomprebend mucb of the techmealsnetenel. Concepts presented mthe first two partswdl be expanded upon" and others will be introdueed for the first time. The reader wdl 'be gl'vena bud s-eye VIew oftlle fundamentd parttc]es ofma:tter,. and

no wtheyrunCitonWlthlntheatom.

tween electrostatic lUldm.a,gnetlcfieldswin be ,clearly shown, The propernes of bght and methods ofpn>pagatton. arepart 'of dug, pro ..
gram. A complete analysis of the nature of graVI~ ~s,gl'.,en,foUow,ed, by new mterpretanons of some of tbere;volubo:nary disccvenes o·f

The nature and relauonsl:npbe~

WIlhelm Reich ..

The last subject ~n Part Ilfcoacema "free en.ergy" devices, Free 'energy IS a misnomer smee theconservauon o,fenergymus!t hold true. It is the beretofo:remtsl!1udersrood and unknown nature of the

Copyr .gh led rn aterl a

unIverse wh:lc.hl,eadsresearc:hers tospecu:la,te on WDalt .1$,caUed"ffee _.- -- - --tI 'energy-.

eveuthough the; term "free energyn~:s aSSOO18Ite<i Wl:th dlem..Also mcludedisthe desenpnon ofa simp~e!lUldpra.cb.oal sc·tr..sustaJ:nin.1 electri.calgenerator.,lt WIn be shown that the~aUed ~"en.gyori ... SU1u is a.I,pntio fraud thrust. u.pon ·theworld by mental degenerates
blghpllaees~ and tbatlln8.lly,motical free energy devices 'have: been. suppressed for m8l1Y decades by sluth. misereants .. ,


oiftbe deV10esdesenbed herein obe:y tbe oonsertatlonlaw,.

;aA analYSIS oftbenatur~ and


fbat they are tnegreatest po,~e:nllaJ :S.OUf'C.e: of energy, More of the :sbaUo:w and fa,ulty reasOOllog. ins,tered by acarlemteSClen.cc is br-OUIP!tto a. sharp focus asthis soo'ttOD. unfo'.lds.


aspect of' ·the:sec:tlon on 'ficeenergy
'of cry.stals, and

a demonSfm!bon





Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful