'" _

',

iii !I!!

Copyright

©1973 G. Patrick Flanagan

Copyrigh t ©1997 G, Patrie k F~anagan

All Rights reserved. No pan of this work may be reproduced or transmitted in any form by any means, eIcCtf0111c OT mechen ical, inc]uding photocopy ing and recording, OT by any information storage or retrieval system, except as. may be expressly penniUed by the Copyright Act or in writing by the publisher,

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT
The author would like to thank DltvlENSIONS of Los Angeles, Cal ifornia, for providing much of the material for Chapter g of this book.

Cover ArL images provided by NASA, Washington, D.C_ and
the British M useum, London, UK,

Cover Art Layout by: jennifer Long

~

Eac h sentence in this book is a complete thought within irset f~ and is therefore printed ina format know n as Yentilated
Prose.

![IUlE III!

MlllHlIILM""

~

Earthpulse Press P. 0 ..Box 201393

Anchocage,AJaska 99520

First Paper Bound Printing
.'

..

. ..
"

,

Printed in the United States of America .' Anchorage, Alaska

...._----- ...

~~---"

TABLE OF CONTENTS A CKN
OWI.EOGJ: t'rlF.NT

Lrsr or F ((.ITRE S

.~•••-.-----

._••••• ,••------ -••

un

•••

~--------

.-

--

Vll

ClwpUJr
1 A Ltfi:A
2
OF IN\'F.5TIGJ\ TIO N

Page
• ------.- ..
~u ••••••••• ---.---.-- •••

1 3 3 3 5 7

Inscriptio n above the doorway at the Temple of Delphi:

IIr.EoT o~~y -- -- -.-- ••- ••••• - ---- ---- ••~••• ~••------- -- -.~ -.-- ------- ••~••••••••• --GH- I18nla ...•...r------- __ -.•----------.- -•.. -.r.~.r-.-- --~- .~ .•.•. r.- ------~ •.... .. ..,. .. ,.. _ I)~~
I II,.J I: 1.:.1
-'I --------_ ..

r --

------

--

- ---

-_._

.

'L' Lln (' t.L J"\. 1
L

..,11· nl....•

• rr.-

-- -- -- --- _........

P"I

--- -- -- ---I •••

- -- -------.- _.-r
p-

P- -:--------

.

"MAN KNOW THYSELF AND YOU WILL KNOW THE GODS AND THEIR ENERGIES4"

-- --- -. - .-- •• , •••••••••• -- -- ----- - ..... ~.r... r. T L' t"110 9 T (:11' i. .. _ '1'1----- -- -- -- _ Mana, 1\'.~ na I\'I~I a,. I\-f~n a Lou ...~.n ~...~.~ ...~.-------------...... 11 p -----

IP

_

r"l --

--

-------

--

-------

-_

••••••

Qu 1rI b.::sSf' n CB
II·... O II..... Force
V L

••••••• ---

•• ~•• -•• -- --~- -.--. -•• - -- •••••• -'I

~_u ••••

r •• -

13
13

o:rht O (lI 1·... L L·r:.
'IV l "'('n ic 11.1 1('1 t::"
L'

_.

'1--- -- -- _

- - -------_ "I' 'I 'I

- - -_ - -- ------ --_

_ . _ .~_~
r.

---------. --~-~ ..~..

-P-- ------- ••---_•••••• -r •• ~-r .... ~.---

1,1

Rays

Dio p 1(\$lna

.'1.- -------

..•.... ~.•...•.. ~------ .--...

15
18

••••---

PI" I:'it mid Power r.- .~.~.r ~---------_u ----------.~.--------. 21 l's~!chotron io Energy ....-~.-----.- ......•.-----.---~-..~ . .•.....•..~.-.---.- .• 25 ..~

•__•••••• ~ -.~.-------•• ••••• ~ ~.r.~---------~ -

------

3

A t"T I J OR~S 11.\CKCROllND,. TuF. N ElIn.OPHQN

E ---- ••••~.....

A llr.ll photo graph y

r.~--·~ 27
31 35

_._ ..

..•...... -.•---------.~ ..•..•..... ---------....•.•

D)f' lcctr ic Skin Constant .---.~ ..•.•.... ~-.-----~u ...•..•..•.... ~.------.....•.. GS R Measu remcnts •.•. ..~ .•..•.~.--.~~~ .•.•.•.•-.------.~ .•.~ .•. Sk in Volta ge D iHerent i0.1•.~.... Volta ge Fid d Around Body ~.------.~ .•..•.~.•.•.•.~---~ -.~.~. :Mag!l etic Fi eld Around &d y ---.•..•.•------.---~.~ ~ ------~ ..-.~ Eatt h \; Magnetic Fiel d •.r.--.----~.~ ....•~------.--.~.•.•.•.r.. -.-.--~ ~•• •••• E(l.1'"t h~:; Etccrrosratic r i.f!ld .~ r.----~----···~·~······--·---·u.n . _"I' -------A rk £ Covenant
n •• r .. ~

35
38

~-~--~u~

•••••••

r ...

---

-- --~---~

•• ~ ••••

~---.-.

38
39

42

42
48

,_.

'II

ICJ.

-----

-

.

r- ..

4

Py~A.M1D RrSE_o\.RcH

•••

'1

----_._

'1'1---_

_

"1""1'''1''''1'

-

_

..

49

CONTENTS
FiguTe CJ~aptcr S lrr:1A TIT E 1f It. 1"1 CS OF 'fH ~ GREAT P"iRA.MlD ~-•••~•• n.~_. .r 51 Sacred Cut Or Gold.:!'" Section __ .-~ ~.•.~ .~.- ~. .. . 51 Some Pyr-amid Measurements -------~ _ ---------~--or ~••••~_ 56 6
PlT{A:\nn TIES[ARC I~ Pnnr
E CTS
-n •••• u •• ~••• ~••••• ~_______

LIST OF FIGURES Po.ge
Chakrfls of Chinese

I
II
II

Yoga

------------r .. __ ~.~.•• _•• ----------

~---.----,

u--~.-.~----.-----~ 6

r

Acu pundu re Points _an

-~.r.~------------------..
•••••• ~ ••• ~.~.~

10
16
19

St€lh.t'lometer

IV
V VI VII

._ Kir Han Sct~v p .~ -.-------- .

...•. ~..... ~... u~.r.~.--------u._w •••.. ~ •••u

J~iJ:zor Dlades .... Effect on L ivi n g Or ga n isms ~

-.~.~ •• n.

--,.~ •••••• ~.__

~-.~.~n.~
~. ..~
--

~~ ...~___ ..~ 67
.-.....
..

63 66
67

Early Ncur-ophone: .~.~ -.~.----.. ~------------............ Measure of Resona nee -.. ~-----~-Aura of Fin g.er hy Ncu rophone

30 30 33

.K irl ia n Mef.l.~~.Hernents C S lt Effects __
-r--T ••• r •• "'

.~-r..~'u... _._. -------.-u

..•.•. r.r...r.r.--.~ ..-----

_'1_

_

I I11 m an GSR M.f'-<lsu:rt-mcnts ~---.~ Dieleetrio Coil stall ts .............. _ - ----------P'l
Alpha R1l ythms
Su bjective

.-.~.~ ......•
__ --_
~

_ 75
.I_ •• __ .. ~

71
77

VI II IX

_-- -"""T.Tr"TII•••••
- •• -~.~.~

.--~ ..

u

••••••

Reports

SO

r'~.-

.. ~

~_~

••, •••••••••

~•••

r

u

80·

I\-fcdi tation Animals -------Growth of Plants

_
------------

_
•• -P'I." ••••••• _••

"1'."1'

.

81

-- -- -- •• -

Wa tc r TreatJncnt ~
Sprollts

......... _-------------_..•. ---------.~ .

_--_ .._--------. -~.

------

83 83 8·1

X In
XIV
XV

GSR In::;;trum en l _~.----.---~--~.ur.r-.----~·----········· ~.r Electron ic El ectroscope ----- --~--.---~ ... u. oror.~. . ..~ X Voltage Fjeld of Earth .~.r-----.-.- ~ _.•...... --...r---.-'~·-··· _ X I Cireuir of Ea flh' 5 Field ~ XII Man IS Dod y an d the Colden Cut ~-.-------~.-.- u... ....~...
u ~--.-~-----~.--~.

ss
40 44

46 S4

u_.

.-_.-

_~.

_

Short Term Effect 011 Taste -of Foods Other r.on ngu r u r ions . .~...... ~.. P r ramid Enernv Plate ---------..~.r••••••~.

r.~.~_ _. ~
~.~- ~..•.~

__.

-------~

~

_~_.~_ 8·1

Pentagram an d Sta.r ~---~ ~.~.-.----~--55 A Canst ruction of the Golden Cut u •• -~-~---- ••u.. S5 --•• R elation of Cold-en Section in Grear Pyramld .~.,------ 57
A~ignm tnt of the Gre,p t Pyramid

~.~. 85
~ 88

_.~

.r._.~ ...-----.-----.-.~- 59
~r .. u •• -----.-~

xvn
XVIII
XIX

XVI

}.Iagneti ~ Fields an d
Circuit of Kirllan

Py rarnid

~.~.~ ...•.•.•...... ~..... -.~.. 65
u •••••••••••

QS(]iHator ~_...

68

•-~ ••••••-~.------

Ps}'ehotronic Twirler
7
MEASURI:'fG nl;:V1 cts

~_~ -----.~- ~

:...

------.~ .

_--- 91

91

Kirlisn P:hoto of Fingerprint

.---~-~.r...•.•.... ~__ -~----n.~.~ . ..__

~ud(l- teJJll ical Devices . H ic ron yrnus Mechine _ Psychotronlc Detector -.~.~.r
r

-.~ ~.~u_. .... .
~-r

~

~____ 95

rr

_.

~_.

~...

u.~ .~.---~.~- ~.

~. 103

96 93

XX
XXI XX 11r

Ki r] ian Photo or Ltl'S;[ Before an d After Pi' ramid Trcetmen t or.. ---------·- --~••~•.~.~.......... GSR Elect rode Arran gement for Plants
u_ •• ~••• __

Defor-e and A £tel' Pyramid Treatment

.. r.~.~.~~~.r---~ 70

•• _ •• r

70 73

8 Tn I':ony OF ENERC.JES, Enl Ell-VORTEX: ~.~_~ .-.... ••• 106 Th-e: 11y~ltomechan.ic.D.1 Eihr.-r ~.. _.. ~-. -r.-- ~.•.•... ~.---. 1W Subatomic Vortices, and Forces. ,__ ~ ~ 125 Supe rposition of F orces .~-.,... -----.~.TOO .~.. ~___ 1.59
u ••••• ~. __._.

XX II

Electrodes for Dielectric Constant Measurements ---- 78 Venti] ated Pyramid .... -~.- ~.-.-.~------------ ---~-.u.~ .~ ..- 82 Pyramid Grid 0 r l.1ntrUt _.__---.-... ~.-.-.... -•..•.. -~.... or.. ••• 90 Psychot ron j c Twirler

XX IV

..•.•.•.~... ~.r.~...~.r.r.~.r.~ . ..'.~-~.-_·~r 92

XXV

Para-psychic Detector •...-.. -~.---.-~.- .•.----~.---...~.~........ 97

R EFSRE~C[S
INDEX
r

rT-T'"""-.------T--.r-r

r_

T

.r ••• r

--.--

.. -

_

169 171
VII

Tr_-rTTT-

-.

-

rrT

•• - ..T.T.or. ••• T•••

VI

Drs. Patrick and Gael C rys tal Flanagan.
Figure

XXVI H ieron ym us Macllirte •.~ _._ .._._._
x...,X I VI XX V I H
XXI X XXX XXXI XXXII xx.."XIII XXXIV

~u ••• _.~~

_~

99
101 101

F rism

ResDnance Tuner

~.u... "~'~.-.-~r .~.~..... ~._._._~

Lens Tun ing Device

_._._. _ _

u_._.~._._._ .._.~.~....

Psychotron ic Detector ~.~ "~..~.--r'-.TOr.r•••~.~._••_._._.... l01 V Qrtex Electron imJ Proton ~._._.~._._. __.~.~,rr.u... 131 Vortex Bing Circulation Ether
CiIcnlaliQrl ...._
-.,u~, ~.~~._._ ..__.~.~.
u.u .. _••• _._,

132 134 136

Forces Acting on Double Vortex .-.~., in Proton
-_.._._._.,

and Electron

.u.

XXXV
XXXVI XXXVII XXXIX

H ya rogen A tom

Circu Iation in Vortex K eutron r.~.~_
_.. _.._._ ·'~.r'~u .._..
.. _.__
uu

-.-..~.~.,u~. 137
r.-.~' ~.

_._._._.~.~ _ _._ _.._. 140 1=:1 6

G ra vita tion F10 ws

XXX V I I Gra vity Circula tion, Eertl; to Sun .•

••• ~.~._.~ •• _._,_.

r

148

Ether Circulation Magnetic

From El ectric Changr-..s ..~.._..._.. 150

XL
XLI XLI I X r~[ I I XLIV

Field ~ '.-.-.- ..-'~'.'.".~~~- __ '~.~n.~.~ 151 Magnetic Fj-eld A roun d Loop .,~ ..~.....~._._.~._.~ ~.r. 1S3 ..~...
I\.'lagneti~ Coupl.in g ---.- ..~..
r _ •• _._._._~.~,~ ... ~._._._.

154

I» d uccd

Flow In

Tran sformer

Fl{)w A round Permanent

~... n.~'_. __ ._._r.~...... 156 Magnet ~.~.-r u_._.~ .•. _.. _,~ 159 ....
.u .. u •••• ~._._ •• _. __ •

Superimpo~ed Fields .-.-..-.-'.~'."U"~.~.-.-.-.--.~.rOL"".U I62

XL V

Su pel'i mposcd Force,.s on Pyramid

163

VlIJ

foreword
By: Dr. Nick Begich, MD (1M)
Pyramid Power was the earliest book written by Dr. Patrick Flanagan. It
was the first book to begin to ex plore the ideas and science- behind the Great Pyramid and other similar structures around the world. VVhilc other authors. have come forward since the original Ie] ease of this book In 1973 none have generated the depth of enthusiasm and interest in this subject i:i!-i Dr. Flanagan's original research. It is remembered by many as a book that, "got U~ thinking again". It dislodged enough intellectual baggage to awaken people to their greater potentials. I know, for me, it had this impact in the early ] 970 's,
1

Science is a strange thing in the way we see it over time. When people forgot the ancient kTJowledge, as is the case wi th pyram ids, what in the beginning had roots in science was lost to mysti cism, What j s now clear about these structures is that their very nature and design preserved knowledge for future generations, These structures were based on science known In any millennia ago. While some, in modern times. rushed to hang religious or mystical si gni ficance on the unknown ~ Dr. Flanagan sought to explain it with the words of science. These rediscoveries ha ve again u nrnasked the mysteries of the pyramids. There has been a good deal of discussion about the n ature of the pyramid in terms of the past, present and future. Likewise the rel igious signlficance of the structure, and its uses, has been the subject of much speculation and debate, Some have suggested that the pyramid may be a "time capsule" of knowledge, both in tenus of its mathematics and perhaps, through knowledge gained from sornc long lost chamber in OT near these structures soon to be d iscovercd. Who knows what new know ledge might yet be uncovered? The reality and mystery of the pyramid is unra veled in pall througb tnc researc b presented in these pages. Or. Flanagan vislted the pyramids of Egypt thirty- three times in his life. The Iast trip he made was in November 1983. During that trip he participated in ~ "soul-mate" ceremony with his new wife Dr. Gael Crystal Flanagan. The event look place on the full moon of the Pleadian Alignment, an event which occurs every 4,000 year&,. The Flanagan 's formed a union which even now continues to advance knowledge from the intellectual wen of their combined creativity. This dynamic duo have lived the life of "techno-monks" for over a decade developing a series of technologies which will be advanced in the coming years. The subj ects covered in this book were also revisi ted In the interven in g years and many the inventions discussed in these pages redesigned with the best of electrnmc w izardry.

or

In ]991 ~ I began to seck out Dr. F] an agan for the purpose of sharing ideas and research materials, In 1992 we finally connected and have over the last several yean formed a stron g bond between our families. It was our desire that we would be able to bring forward many ideas and 5CC them pl aced in the hands of inti ividuals. The know ledge de vel oped by the Flanagan' ~ i:.:; both timely and powerful as we approacb the end of this present age. His ideas serve as a buckdrop to the New A ge of En 11 ghtenrnent w hich is upon us. An age, we believe, which is transform ing everyone by its ".cry nature. We s it on the crossroads withinwhich is much promise, AS the: :n ext rni Hen n iurn presents itscl f we are a 11 thin king in larger terms - seeking to gain a greater understanding of ourscl vcs and (he world around us. This book opens tIP new areas for many and revisits old ideas for others - but for everyone, Pyramid P()W'-.::T slim ul ates the very process of th inking and wonderi ng aloud, ..

Cha.pter

1

AREA OF INVESTIGATION
':'The possession of Knowledge, unless accompanied by a. man if est a ti on and cxp ression in Act ion, is like the hoarding of precious metals-a vain and foolish thing. Knowledge, like

\Vealth, is intended for usc.
l

The LA,\,
Jan uary 8~ 1997

OF USE IS GNIVERSA.L

and he who

vi 0 la t C5 it suf f e rs by reason of his conflict with natura! forces."!

The study of ]if e en ergy and 11 f orces has gone on fc
f or thousands of yca rs. The idea of the existence of such energy has plagued scientists, philosophers, and religious leaders [or centuries .. I t is the pu rposc o f this paper to bring up to da te past concepts of these energies, and to shed new light on their qua liti es as a result of my O\VU in vcstiga tions. The present invcstiga don of these energies rna Y COfrec tl y be ascrib cd to th e a rea. of Para-Ph ysics, a s rn a.ny of these discove des arc on the borderline of ph ysical and psychic phenomena. 'Vh en the ex p erimen ts to be described arc per formed thou san ds 0 f times by thousands 0 f peo plc an d all th e la wS governing its 0 ri gin and use are known, it may th en become a pam. of the sub j ec t of P hysics, It is. D1y own
0 pinion

that investiga don of these energies 1

PYRAMID PO,\VER

to man ~ understand ing of s hi msclf an d his p Ia ce as a spiritual en tity in the vast

is of pa ramoun

t im portance

reaches of the cosmos+

Chapter

2

Th e bringing togct her of East and '\'\1est, that is, the Spiri t ual and the Physical will bring about an IIp Iirt ing of man ~ awarcness of hansel f and his rela tionshi ps with S

HISTORY
In th e Far East, the idea of Life Energy has been
knOVl{11

his bro th CT5.

for thousands of years.

If man is to survi ve in peace wi th his f e] lows, he must d cvclop a f u rth cr un dcrstan ding of ~ f c itself and the eni ergi es SU rro unding 1if e. Then he rna y have a bet rcr un derstanding of his place in the U ni verse.

Ga-llama The oldest known term for this energy is G A- J... ~vlA. '2 LA This term is be licved to have been o rig [J1 a t eel by the
ancient years. Egyptians, and is believed to go back 11·2,000

G A- LLA MA is the very foun d at ion 0 f existence, w ith every indra \VI} breath you take on new Iif c~ The basic qualities of GA~LL,"A,.rvL\ are not fu lly known,
It is the basis of 3. system of YOGA known as Caucasian or Egyptian Y OG A,. the basic tcchn ique f or in ~ creasing it is to perform certain brea thing ext rciscs,

Prana

The next reference to LIFE ENERGY is conta in cd in
ancient Sanscrit, this term stH! being used today in modern Hindu Yoga is called PRANA. ~

Prana is the Sanscrit term meaning '~ABSOLUTE E~ERGY~'~
The Hindus term Prana as the universal life principle of energy or force, and that a 11energy or force j s de ri vcd from tha [ pcinci ple, or a particu lar rnanifcsta tion uf lhat principle.

2

3

PYRl\.Mm PO\Vl':R

I-lisTORY Kundalini
Whereas the Hindus believe the air we breathe t~ be filled by Prana, or life energy in th e ai r~ th ey also believe the body to contain a more power f ul form of energy called Kunda lini. "Kundalini is the in di vid ual bodll v reprcsc:nta ti ve ~f the great cosm ie power which creates and sustains the untverse.'?' The Yogis believe Kundalini the base of the spine. to be a sleeping serpen tat

The Hindu s hel ieve tha cha rged with Pr ana.

t

the very air We b rea th c is

.lust as the oxygen \VC breathe is absorbed by the blood and used to nourish the system, So Prana IS taken up by tl:c .nervous system, and h exhausted by our tllinking, \vJlhng~ acting, etc. Every thollght, every act, every effort of the will, every motion of il muscle .. uses up a certain amount of what is called nerve force} which is believed to be a. form of Prana,

All the Yoga breath in g systems are based on the inflow of Prana into the body, and its di£itri~ution into the vari ous chan n cls in w hi ch it f OV v57 These channeh are called C]lakras, and are beHc\'ed to be CUJ n ci den t w j th the endocr inc glands.
I t is believed tha t the amount of rran a taken in to the body affects the AURA or energy field surrounding the body+

The residing place of Kundalini is known as the Mulad-

ha ra Chakra.
I t is visualized as a serp ent with three and on.c ha If coils, representing latent energy to be released, which occurs when the sleeping serpent is awakened by pranayama • E:i brca thin g exercise. As the sleeping serpent is awakened and starts its ascent w rd a feeling of hea t is developed at the base of the up a , Of· d . spine, as the lowest chakra becomes VIVI ic or active.
+

The YOGIS believe they can charge organic and inerCLSCS.

organ ic rna t cri a Is with Prana

by nu m emus means of ex-

A teclmique described in the last reference is that of c11ar~ing water with Prana by breathing rhythmically, holdl~lg a glass of water in the left hand, then gathering the Jingers of the right hand together and .shaking them gently over the water, as: if you were sllaking drops of wa tcr 0 f[ of your f ingc rt ips j nio the glass
0

This feeling of heat then passes upward as the K~daIini ascends an d vi vi f 1es the six upper chakr as termma tIng in the thousand petalled JDtUS.J th.e Brahamaran.da Chakra at the top of the head, w hich is connected with the pineal gland.
,"Vhcn the p inea 1 gland becomes a\..... akencd a~d vivi£j ed ~ it commences to perform its no rrnal function as. a third eye Ior telepathic vision.

water must also be held.

The mental image of the Prana being passed into the
to

Water thus charged is supposed to be stimulating weak persons expand] ng thci r au ra,

4

Hindu dn:,vings of the chakras and the concept of Kunda lini f 1re flowing from the base chakra to the topmost one arc iUustra ted in Figure 1. 5

PYRAM ID PO\IJlER

HISTORY

Tumo
The Tibetan adepts and masters of the monasteries of northern India call the universal life energy l'UMO}~

ad ep ts are able to wi ths tand sub f reezin g ternperatures completely naked at altitudes of 18~OO(JJeer or mor e surrounded by snow,
Tibetan The wo rd TU]'v[ 0 signifies h ea t, warm th, and fi re. I t is not used in the Tibetan language to express ordinary hca t or wa rm tho Th e ade pts are able to genera tc he a t of such intensi ty that they melt the snow for distances up to twenty feet arc und them. The channels through which Tumo flows are called tsas, or rtsa wh ich m cans vein, art ery and nerve. These veins correspond to the nad is oft he I lind us used to convey K undalini to the va rious chakras, These so ca ~] d arteries a rc not SU prosed to be true c arteries containing blood, but exceedingly thin nerves tha t distri bu te currents of psychi c energy. Enl igh tened mystics con sid er the tsa system as devoid of any ph ysica 1 reali ty, but to be part of an energy body which surrounds the ph ysica 1.

The Turno in E ate must perf orrn a seri es of ten exti ercises while naked and wet at altitudes above 10,,000 feet in freezing wca the r~
TI}c f'lH~k as ~f !~e oody .. the concept of the Run{b~inffire ex. tel ul mg {turn t.he bnse of the spine !{I the to pmust chekr a in the head.

='

FlGURE I

)"

Once perfected, woolen clotliing himself.

the rmtiate must renounce an fur or and never approach a fire to warm

6

7

PYR.o\.:.\fJO

PO\'VER

HISTORY

The basic exercises are as follows: 1. The cent ral artery UM A ~ is imagined, and subj ectively seen, as thin as the tiniest thread of hair} yet fill ed \vi th the ascending flame and crossed by the cu rrcn t 0 fair produced by the breath.
+ • , + •

The whole exercise once perfected, can be practiced
whenever one is cold. The Ti betans also SF eak of other energies called sh ugs or tsal, They believe this energy is produced every time a thought is made, or any physical action takes place, The production of psychic phenomena depends upon the strength of that energy and the direction in which it is po in ted. claim they can charge inanimate 0b j ccts ,... this energy, and that the objects impart it to people ith and other things which come in COn tact with it.

2. The artery h as increased large as the Iittle finger.

in size and becomes as
to

3. It continues to increase and ap p cars of an arm.

be the size

4 ~ Th e artery fi Us the whole body, or ra thor the body
has become the tsa itself, a kind of tube filled with blazing fire an d air.

The lamas

5. Th e bodily fonn ceases: to be perceivcd. Enla rged beyond a U ill easure, th e a rtery engulfs the whole wor ld and the ini ria te feels himself to be a storm -bea ten flame anlong th e flo'ltving wa ves of an ocean of fire.
This state has taken about

Tch~i
1~CH)I is the name of life energy gi vcn by the ancient
Chinese. Tch'i Is the vital energy which flows through all living

an hour+

6. Th e stormy wind aba res, the fiery wa yes sink lower and are Jess agitated, the blazing ocean narrows and is abso rbed in the body. which is reduced to the size of an arm" is seen again ". ith fi re enclosed in it. v
artery,

things.
of Chinese acupuncture is. based on the flow of this energy through the twel ve meridians of the
The practice

. 7. The

body.'
Figure lOis acupuncture, an example of some of the meridians of

8, Th e a rte ry dec reases to th e size of the little finger. 9. It becomes as thin as a hair. ] O. It entirely disappea rs: the fire ceases utterly to be perceived, as ".... as all forms, all representations what'cH soever,

These rnerid ians correspond more or ]ess with the tsas mentioned earlier in the section on Tumo, The meridians 0 f acu punct ure rna y be detected in a number of ~ a ys by the usc of modem inst rumen ts.s w methods and instruments will be described rome detail in a later section of this paper+ These in

At tI1;.5 stage ern P l in css,

j

the initiate's

mind sinks into a trance of 8
I.;

9

PYRAi.\flI)

POW.ER

HISTOR.Y

Tch'i "'{ang

is also called Ch'ung

CHI,9

which

originally

meant

"air" or breath.
who lived from 27 A.D. to 95 A.D. signified it as: ~~ prime energy" l/Ir' hich moti va tes the law

of nature+
He said that this: energy circulates throughout the entire body and regulates the circulation of the blood, digestion" and the au topro tection of the organism.

Another Chinese word f or this energy is Qi 0 r Ki. 10 Qj is usually broken down into two categories by the Chinese, the male and the female, that is, the Yang and
the Yin, I t is the study o f these flows throughout on w hich acupuncture is based.

the en tire body
of

The th co ry is that certain areas bccom e deficient energy, or become blocked or congested. In other words, they become un balanced.

The process of acupuncture is the rebalancing of these en ergies by means of massage,. need les, c lcctrical im pulse, laser or other means of precise stim ula tion.
l'

Some of these techniques will be covered in later chapters.

AI ana, Mana M ana Mana Loa
j

Th cane ient H un as of Hawaii have three nam es for the liI e eneTgll..11
Mana, or body waves; Mana Mana, or thinking ' vaves ; and Mana: Loa, the spiritu al or psychic en ergy. Mana Loa is the most h j gh ly evolved, and 'With the most power to influence all things. 11

Is the one

10

PYRAM1D

PO\VER

HIsTORY

Mana Loa is

Syih bolized

as th e sun, or provider of

an life.

Quint essence
Quintessence is the name given life energy or psychic energy by the great alchemist philosopher Paracelsus,

function. 12 These bo dies are can ed aka bod ies. The three bodies are each accom panied by the three
forces:

Th e Kahunas believe tha t we have th ree bodies made up of these energies, each one 011 a diff ercn t plane of

Paracelsus was born Philippus

Aureolus Bombastus P a racelsus von Hoh enheim,

Theophrastus

. 1. Mana Tb e body waves or ]01-\1 val tage vital el cctrica I fore e. It can ca rry ch emica I su bstances wi th it an d can flo,,,.~from person to person. It can take the fonn of m agnet isrn and can be stored in wood and in ot her substances+ t-\ large discharge of this low voltage vital force COmmanded ~r the "will" can ex er t a para lYling ef fcc t, or a m esmeri C ef feet resu It ing in unconsciousness: sleep and the rigid or ca ta Ieptic sta te. '
+ • •
j

He is better known as Parace lsus, Paracelsus, known as: the "Swiss Hermes," was born in 1490 in the Can ton of Schwyz .

He is one of the fathers of modern medicine.'8
Paracclsus considered this energy to fill the whole universe and to be the magnetic light force which is the basis of all things,

It is believed that Paracelsus succeeded in the impossi ble, that of transm u ti n g other lesser me tals in to gold. Od or Odic Force
In the early 19th century, the grea t chern ist, Ba ron Karl von Reichenbach discovered what he called the Orl or

2. Mana Man a . . . The brain wa ves or vita I force of the next hlghcr voltage, used by the conscious. mind in all its think ing and '~willing'~ acti vi ti es. U sed as will, it can be mesmeric or hypnotic, provided tha: a thought form is in trod uccd j n to the mi nd of the subject. 3. Mana Loa . ~ . The high voltage of vital force, is thought to be used by the supcrconscious .Ior its various purposes. It is consid ercd to be the mos t powe rf ul of a]I the psychi c energies. F rom t~ e ancients tud lcs an d philosoph Ics we prog rcss th rough tun e to the wes tern VI/Or Id of the fif teen th

Deli c Light Force. 14
Reichenbach, an ou tstan ding authority on meteori t es, the discoverer of parafin, the inventor of creosote and pi tacol "vas one of th e great scien tis ts of E uro pc. Reichenbach became interested man barometers. in people he called hu-

These peo ple were ve ry sens it ive to wea t her con di tions, and could detect the onset of electrical storms and other dist u rban ces we II in advance.

century.

lie discove;cd that these individuals were able to detect rna vnet ic fit Ids and were able to "see' these fields around magnets and various crysta! shapes,
'-'
l

12

13

PYRAJl.lID

PO\\'FR

HISTORY

On c end of a m agn ct was sa id to be cold, and b 1ue in color; the North seeking pole. The other end was said to be red in color, and 110t. 'The sensitives said that they could see the fields of the human body and described these in great detail.
wi thou t crro r the poles of magnets and crystals repeatedly using only their the way the energies in aU

1\1agnetized wa ter was detected without error from wa ter w hich had not been treated wi th 'magnetic fields,
although no instruments to measure Odic Light. Reichenbach were available to Reichenbach

I'lle sens iti vcs were a h 1e to detect

used the best means to ensure an exact ex perimen tal scientif ic approach to his investiga tions, Reichert bach is the first rna.j or western scien tist to inves .. tiga te these energies.

su per senses,

They were able to describe things af Icctcd each other.

Reichenbach used a great n urn ber of people: in h j 5 experim en ts and was very ca ref ul to rn ake sure non e of
his subjects knew each othe r,

The first recorded a ttem pt I know of to build an instru .. men t to measure these energies is a device ill ustra ted in Figure IIL1~ This device has also been called a Sthenomcter.
I t is basically a very fine balanced needle suspended by a fine silk thread over a calibrated dial. The entire

A11 th e results correla ted exac tl y from. one scnsi ti ve to the next. Reichenbach
W ro tc

several books on the sub j ec t,

unit is then suspended in a glass shield

On the Nature of Odic Light

prer era bly made of. quartz,
as I t is claimed tha t the device will respond instan t1y to the visua I stim u] us of the gazc~ and to the proximity of the human body. \Ve sha Usee 1ater that a similar device has been used by the Russians .in their research.

Odic Light exhibits the same la ws and phenomena ordin ary vis!bIc light. 1e
Odic Ljght may appear

in connection with all objects, bu t more especi a 11 \0\' hen these objects a re un d er the iny nuencc 0 f fin e forces such as e lectrici ty thea t, Jigh t, and ma.gn etism, 'Vhen Reich_~nbach placed meta] plates in the ;sunlight~ wi th a wire runn ing from the pia t e in to a da rk room, sensitives saw Odic flames appea r on the end of the wire in the darkened room. The psych] C5 coo ld tc II instan 11 y
w hen

A device of my own creation will a150 be described,
Mitogenic Rays
In the la te 1930 's, Dr. Alexander Gurvich, a Russian scientist, announced to the world an astounding discovery .. That all Hv1ng cells produce an invisible radiation.

an assistant unknown

to them

WDU

Id remove the

pla tes from sunlight. 14

He called this new discovery mitogenic

radiation .. T "

15

HlS"l'ORY

Gurvich claimed these radiations to ultraviolet rays,

were similar in nature

FJNE SILK THREAD

In 193 O~Professor Guido Cremonese succeeded in pho-tographing these rays, He published his photographs in a paper entitled I Raggi della vita totogra./ati.
.Gurvich claimed that small roots of freshly cut vegetables radiated mitogenic rays as long as the nucleus is. not

destroyed ..
chose the root of a freshly sprouted onion as the "sender" and mounted the root in a tube like a "biological cannon," 18 GUMch

JAR

GLASS

SCALE

NEEDLE

He pointed the root tip at another onion root, the ureceiver," also in a tube but with an area exposed on its side.

After three hours, Gurvich counted the number of cells
in the exposed area of the receiver cells on the side not exposed, There

and the number of

were twenty-fi ve percent more cells in the area exposed to the biological shooter. He tried placing sheets of quartz between the and the receiver and obtained the same results,

sender

He tried yeast as a recei vet and obtained cent increase in growth.

a thirty per-

FIGURE III Early form oi psychic detector called a Sthenometer~

In humans, Gurvich discovered that muscle tissue, the cornea of the eye) blood, and nerves were all shooters of what he, called nilto gen ic rays.
Scientists at a French hospital found that when sick people held a culture of yeast in the hand the radiations

16

17

PVnA]"'IID POWER

I II STORY

were changed and killed the yeast whereas a norma] person incre ascd yeast gro\vth~
H1 VOLTAGE

(1llrvich formulated the theory of a biological force Iicl d but his d lscovcry was lost in time un til recen tl y.

Hl FREQ
OSC1LLATOR
~

..... ,...

OUTPUT
STAGE

His. early work \.... shall later see is a very important dis'c
covcry leading' to the theory of biological plasma or bioplasma as the Russians now call this energy.

"
'r
TRODE: 10 ELEC

Bioplasma
In 1939 a Soviet electrician, Sernyon Davidovich Kirlian discovered a phenomenon 'which is now called Kirlian
j

TIMER.

Ph Q tog·r:1phy.

1Ie dlSCOVCf('d that the human body, indeed all living things could be made to radia te energy which could be photogra phccl by external stimulation of the bod y by means of high frequency hig·h voltage alternating current,

TO HI VOLT SEN

The ra y8 ~tppePLr to follow certain definite lines of force and vary according to mood] health, and emotional activit v. ~ The Russians called this fidel of energy Bioplasmic energy! a sort of col d p 1asm a surroun din g all 11 ing things. 18 ,... Atypical Ki rlian setu p is shown in F j gurc IV. is basically a high 100,000 cycles to

FllM

LEAF

The Kirlian photography apparatus frequency oscillator an ywhcre from 4~O()r\OOO cycles per second. The device produce; vol ts peak to peak. voltages

from 20,000 to 100 000
1

j

FIGURE IV
Kirlian photography set-up.

By means of various

electrodes, a whole new world of color and form comes into view,

18

19

PYRAMID

PO\VER

HISTORY

Multicolored flames, flares, sparks, twir ]5, and twinkles, all in mo tion like a million Roman candles all at once. A freshly eu t leaf showed a whole panorama energy: after several hours, the leaf appeared it was turning of f its lights.
of intense as though

The Soviets say th a t deep breathing recharges the en ti re biop lasmic body and h elP$ to equalize disturbed energy
patterns, discovered th is is the reason brc a thing negatively charged ionized air was very effective in rclieving tension and tiredness.

Soviet scientists

The Kirli an system soon became one of the moot important tools the Russians had in the investigation of life

energy, Several Kir lian photo gra phs wi 11 be shown in the experimen tal section of this report. ~ "Fhrough Kirlian photography, Soviet scientists discovered the shape and pattern characteristics of the energy fields surrounding aIlli ving things. They were able to see the living moving double energy bod y of the things, th e au ra. in its living glory. The Soviets described the field as an clemcn ta ry plasmalike constellation made of ionized excited electrons! protons, and other particles.

They discovered that different colors of light affect the pa t t em 0 f discharge of the hioplasmic body.
The variou s researchers agree on the f ollowing charac .. teristics of vi tal encr gy ~ be rcflec ted ~ ref r ac ted, po la rized, and com bin ~4. wi th 0 ther energies,

It

CQU ld

It could create effects. similar to magnetism, electricity, heat, and luminous radiations, but was in itself none of these+
I twas said th at this odd en crgy from humans coul d be conducted by paper ~wood, \'\'001, silk, and many substances tha tare electrical insula tors.

The energy body appeared to be a whole unified organism in itself,

Pyramid POWt r
I n the late 1930' s, a Frenchman by the nam e of Bovis

It acted as a unit, and the Ru..ssia.ns:claim it is the basis of aU biological fields. Sov ict scien tists claim that oxygen f rom the ai r contai n s th e en er gy w h ich is t ransfo 11ned into the bioplasmic
body. '1" s bea rs a !S t rikin g reser IlGlance to the dcscri ptions of hi en c r~y f rom the a lr in the b rca lhing exe rcises in the

"vas visi ting the G rea t Pyramid
holiday.

of Gizeh while on a
.

,\Vhile Bovis was in the King's Chamber he noticed a garbage can filled to the top with small dead animals,

He found SIh3 II ca ts, dogs, mice, and 0 ther rodents completely mummified with no trace of decay or putrefaction+ ,.
When Bevis asked the keeper of the pyramid abou t the dead animals, .he replied that small animals and

oriental

prana theories+

21

PYRA1HD POWEr<

Hrs'rouv Marry of the items were thin g~ that spoil vc ry easily such as brain tissue, 1i ver, eggs~ and han}bu rger mea t. In all cases he rcpo rted no spoilage on iterns placed in the pyramid. All his con trols had to be thrown ou t because of decay. Bovis pu blish ed his findin gs, but was not taken sen~ ousl y by the rna j ori ty of his readers. A few people ~id take hun seriously, in the United States, and behind the iron courtain, In Italy, a milk company packages all its milk in pyramid shaped containers. The company claims its milk will keep indefinitely with no ref rigera tion, 19 Karel Drbal, a Czechoslovakian radio engineer, read Bovis' report and decided to experiment "vi th the pyramid sha pc to determine wha t he could about this strange energy. Drbal d u plica ted Bovis ~ experiments his 0'\'1) into uncharted terri tory ~ A rna j or problem in the communist avail ability good razor bl ad e steel. and wen t off on

rodents wander into th e py fa mid from time to time and get lost in its vast structure. \Vhen they can no t find the ir wa y out again "the small animals even tua IIy So tarvc to death. The pyramid kee p en: find the small bodies and pl ace them in a garbage can for kc€ping un ti 1 th e can fills up, at which point they go bury the contents and start with a new can. This p recess has been going on in the pyrami d for thousands of yea r.s. is Bovis noticed that there was no odor of decay, " He picked up one of the small ca ts in the can and it was com plctcl Y Inurn min ed \0\' i th no sign of pu tref action, &\ois examined several of the small animals and discove red that a]1of them were com pJ ete 1 preserved; y The p ro blem of the mummified bother Bovis, animals began to

As soon as he "vas back from his tri p he decided to perform an expe rimen t with the shape of the pyramid,
He built a three foot base plywood pyramid and placed a freshly dead cat in the section corresponding to the

King's chamber+
In a f C\V ciays Bevis had a perfectly "vith no sign of decay. He then began earnest. mummified cat

or

countries. is

the

a series of painst aking experiments in

Russian soldiers only get one razor b1ade a month and it does not last more than one or two shaves. Where there" is a need, there is a way+
)"

Bevis placed various perishable food items in the pyramid and placed controls on the outside of the structure.

Drbal wondered if this mysterious energy might have an effect on razor blades.

22

23

Pv RA ~HU) Pow fI.H As a you nger man he had been in the anny and recalled tricks his friends would play on each other,
. They wou Id steal ea ch

II] STORY of the blade was deformed hy the process r ,f sh.i:lvin~ and that the pyram Id energy had the effect of n~j11 vcn.uing this structure as. long as the blade was not physically

blades at night and place them on the window sill in the moon light so that the polarized rays from the moon \'IV-QuId fall on the blades.
0 thor's

damaged. Psychotronic
J!..'nergy

By morning the blades would be dull with no physical
evidence they had been tampered with. wondered to the blade, Drbal wha t the pyramid po' .... won ld do er

Czech scientists have been hard at work investjgatIng pyramid power and other forms of "shaped po\'Ver. ~~
A Czcch engineer ~ Robert P avIit a has COInc up wi th a num ber of in t cresting devices he call s "psychotron ie genera tors."

He shaved with a blade several tunes and then placed
the blade inside a small six inch base pyramid cardboard. made of that

These devices resemble modem art sculpturings
of metal, wood, and paper.
U

made

After a time, he tested the blade and discovered it was sharp again,

He continued to place the blade under the pyrami d between sha yes and discovered he could shave 200 times with a single blade! Soon all his friends were sharpening a pyramid, their blades under

At least one American scientist has visited Pavli ra and ex arnincd his genera tors and could detect no f raud. ~o

I t is claim ed that the various genera tOTS can create mechanical movement, purify water, and attract magnetic and nor, magnetic particles, even under water! The Czechs have been very h ush hush abou t the devices and have revealed nothing that can be evaluated properly.

\\lord won spread and Soviet soldiers started building their 0\\'11 pyramid razor blade sharpeners, At the insistence of friends, Drbal applied for a patent on his pyramid razor blade sharpener. After much quibbling, he received Czech patent number 91301 entitled "Cheeps Pyramid Razor Blade Sharpener. ~~

It would appear that the pyramid
these devices.

shape is. a clue to

I "vas informed of a standing order that was in effect during World War II to all American pilots stationed in

Egypt. Drbal had no idea what happened to the blade in the pyramid but he had a theory that the crystal structure

.i

All pilots were told not to fly over the Great Pyramid beca use the instruments went ha ywire if they did.

24

25

PYRA1'tITP

POWEl{

I interviewed one pilot who did, and he said his instrumen ts stopped working completely. Apparently lower insects cannot stand this energy.

Chapter 3

AUTIIOR~S Bl\CKGROU~D~ 'l"HE NEUROPIIONE
In 19 j 8, when I was f ourteen years old, a close friend of mine, Lou 1VIa cko, a television re pairm an in Houston, Texas told me of a most un usual phenom enon, He told me of a device that wall 1d transmit sound to the brain wi thout using the ears. The description of the device h ad been g.iven to him by acorn plete stranger when he had visited Chicago. The device consisted of two copper mesh scrub pads wi th ' .... attached to them. ires
The pads were placed in a pair of plastic bags to act as insulators.

One person reported that maggots left meat if a pyramid was placed over the maggot infested meat. He said the maggots left and starved to death rather than go back to the meat.

The wires were then connected to the high voltage side
transformer 'which was connected backto-back with the output of an ordinary record player. of an audio
OU tpu t

The result is shown in Figure V. The voltage from the Hi Pi was stepped up a bit and applied to the pads, If the pads were placed on the skin of the head in the vicinity of the temples, one 'would "hear' the sound from the Hi Fi as if it were coming from within the head
itself.
}

The itern at that time had no practical advantage as it was ext rem el y distorted, 26

27

PYRA M 1D PO\-\' .... I~

AUTHOR.tS

BACKGROUND,

Tlr:E

NEUROPIIONE

A good deal of the sound seemed to be missing as if it were cut off, I TCSC'1fChed at the libra ry and discovered th e phcnomen (111 'i, vas known as far back as 1son and was disco ve red by Volta. It was called electrophonic hearing. It was believed that the phenomenon was merely the action of the muscles being eke tri cally stimu lated and affcc tin g the bon es in the ear by m eans of m inu te muscle

The capacitance of the electrodes, therefore the dielectric constant of the skin, ch angcd a bro ptl y from the

:slightest outside stim ul us, The dielectric constant of the skin would change by several orders of magnitude in a fraction of a second! The experirnental arrangement nance is illustrated in Figure VI. for measuring reso-

vibration.
exam ined the signal from the d cvice by oscilloscope and discovered the sound came through in a blast when the transformer was overloaded and produced a sharp spike or ringing on the wave Iorm,

r

After preliminary measurement of parameters, I designed the original Neurophone which is illustrated in my patent on the device.

The dev ice wag essentially a high voltage frequency modula ted radio transmitter of lOW' power, 1ts frequency
resonance.

was adjustable to correct for changes of

I soon discovered t ha t the real inform ation was corning
through only
lA'

h en this effeet occurred.

This explained why only parts of the music and voice cam e th roug h. I reasoned th at the true carrier 0 f inforrna tion was a fa d; 0 signal due to the oscilla tion prod uccd by mock exci ta tion of th e combined circuit of the transformer and the parallel tuned circuit formed by the electrodes and the human body. I started experi men ting wi th tile unit using a high freq uency osci 11 ator of my 0\\'"11 design and discovered a .reson ancc in the circuit around 40) O()O cycles per second,
I soon foun d that the resonan t Ireq ucncy \VOU ld change abruptly with emotions and general body changes.

The original unit was hand adjustable. Later units were au tomaticall y tuned for maxim urn resonance. The addition of the resonant radio carrier wave made the dif fcrence. The sound from the device was fantastic, like sound from another world, The normal frequency response of the ear was extended beyond normal boundaries and there was no distortion. I began experimenting wi th anum ber of people who were considered to be totally nerve deaf, that is, they were unable to hear anything, even with what is known as bone condJction .. The results were spectacular ..

28

29

rVR AM11) PO\'\I'.E R

AUTHOR'S

BACKGROUND,

THE NEUROPHONE

AUoto TRANSfORMER

"USTIC BA6 .

People who had not heard in years were now hearing sounds they only dreamed of ever recapturing ..

A patent was applicd for) and my research continued.
SUBJ£Cl

HIFJ

i "\
FIGURE V E:uly experimental Ncurophone,

COPPER PAD

The press leamed of my discovery and articles ap.. pcared oil. the f ron t pages of 300 newspa pers~ and itwas picked up by news syndica tcs and interna tional magazines around the world, U FE did an article in September of 1962. The results were as spectacular as the discovery. We received hundreds of thousands of letters from all over th e world. Letters. came from as far awa y as T asm ania addrcsse d only to Pat Flanagan, Inven tor T cxas, U. S.A.
l

The UT S+ Postal service did a spectacular job in getting the mail to the right party.
OSCILLATOR. XFMR

There were many N europhone public.
On occasions

discoveries not made

telepa thic contact between one or more persons, often with startl ~
ing resul ts.

the device stirn ula ted perfect

I had read many boob on the subject, and had practiced Yoga from the age of eigh t; and now 'we were wi messing a new phenomenon-electronically induced telepathy. These telepa th ic inciden ts were kept under wraps for fear of ridicule.
OSCILLOSCOPE

FIGURE VI Measuring resonance,

Aura Phatpgraphy
On e evening I was rking in my photographic darkroom while listening to music over the N europhone.

'''0

30

31

AUTHOR:)S

BACKGnOUND~

THE

NEU:ROPHONE

I often listened to HI usic with. the device as it produced the most plea san t sensa tion {} "h ca rin s" through the f nerves, as it were. When 1 developed a print from lUY enlarger, I discovered an 0 U tli 11e of VIr' ha t" a rpearcd lobe a finger on the paper. It ha d lines of energy surround! n g it in a sort of halo+ I tried another print and got the same results. off and the finger

I then switched the N europhone picture disappeared.

I turned the unit back on, laid my finger on the paper and got another print surrounded by an AIJRA[ A copy of the print

is shown in Figure \TIL

On further experimen ta tion wi th lea VC8 from plants, and other living things I became convinced that I had made another di scovery, a. method of photographing the long sought AURA. described in occult texts. I soon discovered the energy changed in much the same way the dielectric skin constant changed) that is, according to mood, food, and state of the emotions. L ater I read reports from the Soviet U n ion on the subject of Kirlian Photography and was very pleased to learn that th e system was also in use in other areas. From my own research, I believe the mechanism involved in Kirli an photography is one of the siim Ulated emission of ultraviolet ravs from the Lodv v.... ~ . hen it is excited by high frequency, high voltage resonant signals COlI pled to the body.

Kirlian phQtograph of finget\

graph of my finger taken with the NEUROPHONE in

The above photograph is similar in nature

to

the

32

33

PVAAMID

POV1fER

AUTHOR'S

BACKGROUND,

THE N:E:UROPBONE

There is an excitation of "mitogenic' ~ radiation by the dissociation of atoms on the skin~ surface. s These rays then follow the lines of force surrounding body. The Jines of force form a complex matrix around body which the Russians call the bioplasmic body. the

measurements as well as some of the equi pmcnt devised to measure these things.

the

1.·Dielectric Skin Constant! Figure VI shows the basic test set up for measuring the changes of dielectric skin
constant by changes in resonance of a tuned circuit using the body as a live dielectric constant of the capacitor circuit,

These lines of force are also coincident with the described aura known to the mystery schools of the Far East, At last we had a tool for "seeing'
l-

these energies.

By measuring the frequency of resonance in open air and on the body, standard electronic formulas will reveal the
dielectric constant of the body. The dielectric constant changes over a very wide range depending on emotions. In one test, I drank one ounce of pure amino acids and my body capacitance changed from 100 picofarads to 0.1 microfarad in three minutes 1 There are instantaneous changes ilia t OCCur with thinking, very similar to changes in GSR. Figure VIII is a circuit diagram of an instrument for measuring GS R changes in the body of man and in plants. This device is very sensitive to any change in the system and is adjustable from short circuit to open circuit, a drastic change in resistance when the electrodes were placed on acupuncture points.
i

measuring the brightness of the UV radiation thus stimula ted lone could get a quanti ta tive readout of the relative strengths of energy in a living organism. I thus had my first device for measuring or biocosmic energy as I now call it. bio-energy

By

As a result of my early experience with Kirlian photography and the rad io field of the N europhone as well as the occasional stimulation of telepathy, I became intensely interested in the effects of the various energy fields surrounding man. I made an intensive study of the electrical field around and on the human body, the changes In dielectric constant of the skin, the changes ill resistance of acu puncture points, and the various voltage dif f eren tlals present on the surface of the body.. . ] was convinced that electronic system ..

2~ GSR Measurements:

Early experiments

'With the device indicated

man's body is a complex integrated
of some of these

This system

IS

used

by the Russians
35

to detect

these

The fol1owing is a brief description 34

points,"

PYRA. )'IID

PO\\'~ER

AUTHOR~S BAGKGROI.:YD.,

Tnr,

~EURO?HONE

on the size of the electrodes, the resistance of the skin '\\611change from 1,000 000 ohms to as little as 2)000 ohms when correct. acupuncture paints are found. Depending
j

The Russian coun terpa
5COpC."lB

rt

of this device is call ed a "tobi-

As v....e w ill see 13ter ~this device can be used for detecting
biocosmic energy readou t sensor.
\\1

hen it is used with a live en lity

3::0;

a

T he to biscope is basic ally a very sensitive Whca tstone bridge adjusted to detect changes in skin resistance.
"1

+

'The unit used only for acupuncture pl if jed considerably,

points can be sim-

rt can

be made to emit a loud beep when an a cupuncture

point is found. The unit is used as follows! The electrodes can be used ill two wa ys~ (1) bilateral and (2) unilateral. mode, the elee trodcs are usua l1y two small balls on the ends of test instrument type probes. In the bilateral

In this mode, a test is made to determine the changes in resist ance of the body f rom iden tica l Inca tions on either
side, say t\'I':O identical and left sides. acupuncture po in ts on the right

The Chinese and Russians claim that there is a semiconductor effect from one side of the body to the next" th at is there is a change in rcsis tan ce be n,... rccn two points depending on the polarity of the electrodes.
FIGURE VIII

GSR measuring bridge..

As the pol ari ty is switchcd t.h e dif f cren tia 1 in skin resistancc between those points is determined by the amount of unbalance of TCH~I in the body circuits.

36

37

PYRA )'fID

POWER

AUTIIOR-"S

BACKGROUND,

THE N£UROPHONE

When the flow of energy is balanced, there is no change in polarity. Th is technique of measuremen t is often used to determine the am oun t of unbalance in the meridians of acu puncture+ 'The pa.tien t is th en treated until th e meri dians are bal-

A static field intensity meter of simple design is shown in Figure IX+ This unit measures the relative values of field intensity around the body and in the atmosphere.

It shows potential as well as po larity.
1.be unit can be easily calibrated.
The instrument is basically wi th an air capacitor pro be, an clcc tronic electroscope

anced."
In the uni laterial mode of opera tion, one electrode is clipped to the car, and the other one, the ball electrode is run over the surface of the body in sea reh of the acupuncture point of interest.

This device can be used to measure

th e eff ects of bio

The acu punet ure points are only one millimeter in diameter and are very hard to find wi thou t this inst rumen t. The Chinese have catalogued over 1,000 of these points," Skin I/"oliage Differential Using electrodes described in the GSR instrument, a sensi tive di f f erential volt meter can be used to chart the energy flows of the body. The voltage range of interest is in the O~ 100 mv range. The bilateral semiconductor effect is again observed) this time as a change in polarity from side to side depending on the un balance. " Static Voltage Field Around Body There a lso exists around allliving things a static voltage field. Th is fi eld changes 'with conditions and can bc aff ectcd by the mind. 38

energy on living and non living things as we will describe later. Vii th the proper outboard equi pment and fiIters, this instrument can pick up the heartbeat of a. person due to the changes In the static field around the body. "Vi th a device of this sort, the hea rtbea t can be picked up as far awa y as three feet.

M agnetic Field Around the Body The body also has a magnetic
can also be measured, "

field around it which

The equi plllen t requ ired is very elaborate and expensive. Only great pain or emotional stress can crea te enough change to be detected wi th an or din ary compass need leo In tunes of stress the magnetic approximate that of the earth. this. I have done it but it is not for the squeamish. field of the rudy can

An experimen t can easily be performed to demonstrate

39

AU"I'HOR~S BACKGROU~'1J, TOE

NEUROPRONE

The person to be measured is to lie down on his back
on the floor.

An ordinary magnetic compass is suspended over the solar
x
y

plexus region of the body a few inches above. If the subject is then given pain, as in a severe pinch, the compass needle will deflect considerably.
1M

-

'N

The effect is most strongly noted in the area of the solar plexus. Soviet scientists have measured the field around psychics and have found vast changes in this field as certain
psychic phenomena are performed,
~8

WCTROI'-IIC 'EL~'ROSCOPE:

AIR CAPAarOR. ELECTRODE

From the previous discussion, it is readily apparent tha t the bodies of Hving things are surrounded by a living ~ moving, biologically com plcx. field structure.

My interest in the electronic fields of the human body
expanded into the effects of the environment body. upon the

Man is 'living in a sea of energy of which he is not usually awa reo
Our own body senses are very limited compared the energies around us.

with

'Ve are surrounded by electrosta tic, magnetic, light, gravita tional and other fields of which we are not normally aware.
FIGUTIE IX
j

In light energy, we are only aware of Jess than 0.01 % of the total available light which surrounds us.
41

40

}'YR.I\.M ID

PO\V:F.R

AUTHOR's

BACKCR(fC' :ND, THE

NEU RO:PHON:F.

HOVLo~

do these un pc reci ved fi elds affect

our sensi tive

sern iconduc tor bodies?

is positively charged except in certain areas as in thunder storms,

,Vha t affects. do these fi e1d s have on ba sic 1ife processes?
Th e most obscrv a b 1e fie]ds surround iug' us are the magnetic fields of the Earth, and the electrostatic field gra-

The charge on the earth is generated and maintained by the acton of high voltage atomic particles called cosmic ra ys and the action of short wa ve ultra -violet light emitted by the sun. solar flares the output of these rays can be tremendous and produce magnetic storms on the earth.
.During

diem from the ionosphere

to the surface,

Ai agnetic Field
magnetic field of the earth averages a bou t. 0.5 Gauss and has a particular configuration, intensity, and mode of behavior ..
The I t is. subject to continuous pulsations of 10\'V magn i tude at frequencies. ranging f rOIT} 0.1 to 100 cycles pel' second, with major components at 3- to 16 cycles per second,

These storms have vast effects on the earth and on life. The existence of this field has been known since 1752. The positive field produces a voltage gradient the atmosphere. across

An y psychology text will in f orm us tha t the average frequencies of brain waves fall precisely in this range, This falls into the area of biological entrainment h uman b rain of 10\-\1" f req uency radiation.
of the

This gradi en t a pproaches ~00 to 300 volts per meter ncar the surface of the earth. This voltage can be as high as several thousand vol ts per meter depending on humidity, storms, etc.
Expe rirnen ts have shown that this field is an important

As the Neurophone activates. the acoustic sensors of the brain, perhaps the pulsating magnetic field of the ea rth s.timu 1a tcs the normal brain r h ythm, Electrostatic Field at the Earth The earth is surrounded by a high voltage electric field.2~ This field extends from the ionosphere to the surface and the potential diff eren ce is between 300,000 and

factor af f cctin g lif c. It h as been shown that plants deprived not grow properly. of this field do

Plan ts whose seeds are sprou ted in a high in tensi ty field of this type sprout some four days earlier and grow three

times. as. fast as plants

in a low energy

electrosta tic

field,24:
A diagram of this energy field and the field around a man 1S body are shown in Figu rc X. The reason we do not fed this fieJd is that our bodies

400, 000 volts.
The earth
'8

surface is negatively charged, the atmosphere

42

43

PYRA_ .... un

PO\VER

AUT:aOR'S BACKGROUND, THE

N:eUROPE:ON£

are at ground poten tial and the field tends to warp and distort itself around the body as shown in the diagram, It is interesting to note that the shape of the field is the same as the shape of fields described by mystics as the

+-f

+ ....\++
I
+lOC~

+ +

+

+

+

+

+ ..... + -+

aura+

The shape of this field can be measured 'With the dec ..
tronic electroscope shown in Figure IX.

-+

+ + +

I t is interesting to note that the polarity of the field around the body is sometimes changed by certain illnesses." A circuit equivalent of this field is diagrammed

+

AR.OU NO THE; EARTH

E1E.C1RICA\. fI ELI)

in Fig-

ureXI.
The total energy flowing to the earth at any given moment is 400,00) volts times the leakage current of 1800 amps or a total of 700,000 000 watts,
1

There are 300 thunderstorms going on at all times all over the earth.
It is believed that these storms maintain the equilibrium of the charge on the earth by maintaining the voltage cliff erence,

The structures in which we live aIter and rna pe this
field as do our bodies,

Our modem metal buildings tend to be a Faraday cage and completely eliminate the effects of this natural
ficld.2oi

FIGURE X
Distortion of earth's :field around the hod y of a. man, note .similarity to fields. described as auras,

I t has been shown by research that elimination or reversal of this field can have neg ati ve effects on people augmenting fatigue, irritability, and natural apa thy. 26

44

45

P)'RAlI-IID

POWER

A UTHOR;OS

]3ACKQll.OUND,

THE

NE UROPHONE

Recent tests have shown that an artificially produced field of this type as high as 10,000 volts per meter has the effect of eliminating fa tigue, and improving brigh tness discrimina lion. 2~ These fields increase the rate of spontaneous impulse generation by the nerves. electrical.

One theory of sleep and wakefulness is based on the nnm her of electrical impulses reaching the brain at any one time. The beneficial effects of this field are apparently due to the combined aetion of the posi tive field and suspended negative ions in the air ..
THUNDCR STORMS
6()

MILES

+400.000 VOLTS

.25 FARADS

Most tests run on the effects of negative ions in the air were run wit hOD t regard to the establishm ent 0 f the proper voltage field to go along with the ions. T ests nul on the effects of nega ti ve ions in a proper electrostatic field have all been favorable. 'The table which follows gives the gross results of the tests run by NASA!

J

HEM
Performance Work Capacity

NEGATIVE IONS

PO SITIVE IONS

Disposi tion
Reaction time Eq uilibri unl V itamin M eta holism Pain Allergic Disorders Btl rn Recovery and Healing

FIGURE XI Equi valent circuit of eanh 's electrostatic voltage field.

Improved Increased Cheerful Decreased Improved Enhanced Relieved Relieved Enhanced

Decreased Depressed Increased

46

47

PYRA .. HD PO\'\lER A

Molecules of oxygen tom} negative ions, the positive ions arc f 0rmed bv ca rbon d iox id e rno lecules, ~ This brings us back to the theory of prana and energy
frorn the breath.

Chapter 4 PYRAMID RESEARCH

.Raymond Bernard," postulates that the energy from the air Or prana: is due to the negative ions in the air.

I read with great interest th e report by Bevis dcscri bing his discovery of the mummi fying power of the shape of the Grea t Pyrami d. Having been experimenting and measuring bio-energy with the N europhone and various other instruments described ear Her ~ I began a series of in tensi ve exp erimcn ts on the shape of the Great Pyramid to see if I could discover .iis great secrets.
I began by du plica ting Bovis~ ex pc rlmen ts with pyra-

Ark of the Covenant
The Ark of th e Covenan t is described in Exodus 25 ~10-21 as being: a 1arge box made of acacia wood and lined inside and out VI/l til a layer of pure go]d. The description capacitor, of the Ark is of a very large electric

If an Ark as described was bu ilt and placed in the earth's electrostatic field and charged, it would have a charge of some 600 to lOOn volts and would have enough stored charge to kill anything that touched it. The Ark .is supposed to have had the po\vcr to kill, by • some mysterious energy. I believe it killed by an electric charge The size of the Ark iSo exactly the same as the coffer in the Ki ng~s cham her of the Pyramid of Gizeh.

mids of various dimensions. Using Kirlian photography, GSR, voltage differential, and electrostatic fields, I was able tel measure the differences of various pyram ids and their eft ects on living organisms such as plants and people. The very first experimen ts were in the a rea of preserving hamburger meat, Iivcr, eggs~ and milk. The first experimen ts were very encouraging. I t was strange to realize I had taken small pieces of cardboard and made a simple shape that could coneen ~ trate some sort of energy tha.t would mummify food without any externa 1p()\\'-er source,

My controls all got so bad I had to th row them awa y.
Hovis and Drbal had indica ted in thei r reports tha t the energy was focused in the King's Chamber level

48

49

PY:RAj,HD PO\YI.R

about one third up Irorn the base in the middle of the pyramid. . M y 0\\11 research. ind;cates that the energy is present th roughou t the pyramid, I was able to mummify food anywhere in the pyramid. Chapter 5

MATHE!\IATICS OF THE GREAT PYRA1{ID
The Great Pyramid of Gizeh j sap recise m athema ti cal structure based on the rna t herna tical ratio of PH I (~),.

By ca rcfu l me asurern en t, I was abl e to d eterrnine that
the maximum concentration. of effect 'was in the King's Chamber, but there were effects in the other areas of the w ho le pyramid. Further research wi th va rious rna teri a1~ of construction reve aled f urth er dues as to the na tu re of the ph enomenon we were investigating. A series of energy measuring scribed. machines will be de-

and PI (w-}.
Since PI can be accura tel y sta ted in terms of PH I, we sha 11base our rna therna tics on PHI (~).

The Sacred Cut or Golden Section
PHI is an unending ratio as is PI. The m ystical num ber is as old as history
+

Some of these machines measure the effects of the energy an other things, others are esoteric machines which are extremely sophisticated dowsing devices. that rely on the human computer as a readout detector+ I have tried various other geometric shapes other than the pyramid and have not had the results obtained with the exact shape of the Pyramid of Gizeh Other geometric structu re~ such as cones: icosahedrons, dodecahedrons, tetrahedrons, octahedrons, greater stellated dodecahedrons, etc. all have sha pe characteristics, but these other shapes do not have any effects demonstra ted by the exact pyramid ilia pe to be descri bed, A mathematical descri ption of the basis of geometry of the P yramid of Cizeh follo\-\'s.

What is known as normal phy lotaxis or leaf distribu tion in plants is represented by a curious system of numbers known as a summation series; also called the Fibonacci

series.
The succeeding terms beginning with the lowest whole n urn ber are abrained by adding together the two preceeding terms,
~

I
,

Thus: 1) 2~ 3) 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55~ 89, 144.t 233~ 377, 610, 987, 1597) 2584 ... etc.
This produces the ratio of PHI or 1.618033989 , . . etc; which is obtained by dividing anyone term of the Su:rJ.1.. rna don series by its predecessor
+

The higher the terms, the closer the: ratio to PHI~ 51

50

PYRA.M1D

PO\VER

NlATHEMATICS

OF TH~

GREAT

PYRAMID

FOR EXAMPLE:
1

The body of man is dividcd by this ratio. 3/2 ,

2
3

2/1

=2~OOOOOOO
=---= 1.5000000

The sacred five pointed star' s diagonals divide each other by this ratio, These proportions occur throughout nature.

5
13 21

5/3 21/13

8/5 13/8

34
55

34/21
55/31-

=1.6666fi66 =1.6000000 ::=1.6250000 ,::-:_:1.6153R15 =1.6190476

PI expressed in terms of PHI is as follows:

144
233

89

=1.6176470
~1.6181818 ~L6179775 =1.6180555

144/89

89/55

377
610

233/144 j77/233

o .-,0.5
0(' .....0

-·1- V 5
2

~L6130257

-1·- I

The series continues on and on, PHI is also known as the SACRED CC'l'. This is rcprcsen ted by the f ac t that it is th e exa ct ratio in which we can divide a line AC by B in such a manner that ilC/AB--.1Jit 8 .. 'this magic ratio was used in the Renaissance by all the great Masters and is considered tn be the most aest hetic proportion of division.

_._ _IT .... 0:<: X 6I15

THEREFORE:

1.61803389:<:

:_-.=.:::

2.6 1803399 X 1.2 ._.-

10 error:
A ----------. __ B-fJ__ -.

.: ..0.00 .

15 'Yol

c

52

53

PYRAMID POWER.

]'vlA'l'"f-I F..f!..l ATICS 01" "fH'£ On F,Nl'

PY HA M IlJ
AC/AB ~ f/J

b

c

. AD/DE = ~

eWE;= 9
FIGUHE XIII
The pentagon, and five pointed star are divided in tho proportion of the golden section.

I 1
j.t_

II

I

I

-..,, I
\

0:-=::

2

-1-

V2
2

II

\

l
F1GURE XlI as a basis oJ measurement on the human body.
The above study hy Leonardo Da. Vinci sho'WS the golden section The sacred proportion appears throughout nature, and is the- gov_ erning ratio in the great pyramid.

111

l

1/2

I

I .6lS

\

1

I

1.618 = tfJ FIGURE XIV
Const ructiOll of the golden section by means of
a compaas,
two

squares and

54

55

PV~A.1IID

PO\V'E}{

j\'[.\TRE).IATrcs

OF 'l'H£ GREAT pyPA:\UU

Some Measurements
Original

of the Great Pyramid'B

h ejgh t ----..... --.-"Y~----~ .. ----.~-.~~ ~~ .. ~ ..5 ~813"'~ .
n .. _~ __ ~ .~~

One half the base of the Pyramid divided into the apothem is equal to PI-II (~). For example: 7387/4565.5=1.6180374.

Base m easuremen t~ en e face ~.-·- ~------..... 9, 131" Ac tual height, by destruction .---~-------~ ..~~.---5::,496"'; Edge, face, comer to apex .... .~.-------..~..~..-----~.._.JJ-'684... ~ ~ Apothem -' cen tcr of base to face of a pex ...~ ..--~...7!t3 8 7"'~ Base a ngle, face to ground ~-~--..--..~..-~._~ ~.~._5117"'14'; <J Apex, in terfacia 1 angle ----~-.~~..~-------~ ~ 76 0 17~32t'l' Edge to ground level ..__ _. . ~ ._ v 5 9.1 4·1 SON Dihedral angle) face to face, edge ----..... ~106Q 51' Apex, edge to edge ..-----------~-.n....~..__ .~.n...~..~ ~-~ _._. 96 ..... __ Circuit of the base ~ ~~.----.~-.~ ~.~-----~~~_36)521. 24n
y ••• ---.---~-_ ......

9131/2=456j.5
the base, the edge length of the face of the Pyramid is 4-.9% less.: 8681/9131 ==0.9509998.
Com pared
to

{I

The height of the Pyramid is 3 fi.4· less than the % base: 5813/913.1.=0.6366224·.

One terrestrial year equals .165.24 days 1 Sum of base diagonals ~~-......~ .__ ~_ _.. ~ 25 82 7'1" . __ . ....
j

Relation .rtf 9 D]dllm s~ction in Grn-dit
Pyr.tlmTd

The precession of our equinox is 25 ::,82 7 years!

of the pyramid -.-------.~ --.... ~-----~90~OOO~OOO ... ~ Itt Area covered ~..,..~,.~------".~-,~.Y------~-.~ 13 sq u arc acres .. 'V cigh t -.. ----.----.--.-- . . ~.-.~ .. .. --.--- ~93 5 ~ODO -TONS . ..__ _ .. 5 _.
1

Volume

The num her five appears throu ghout the pyramid: five sides, five COmers.
The temperature

13S7.ISO

Fahrenhei t.

inside the King's ,Chamber is 68[J
Sid", of Groot P)'tolll'l'lid M£!I,jI:5:l.Ira err1'$ in pyNIrtlid m
4565."5 ..... in.cl11;11!S:

This is exactly one fifth the distance mercury is raised in a tube between freezing and the boiling point of water at Sea Level. 1'his j s also the optimum tern pera ture for health and long
life.
56

C~ms 5Qdion of GttJM Pyr.BImid. Meilsu~merJk in PYramid ~n~!Ii.

57

"1'~1.r. I 1, ".311

--; . m.h \,,"'rud~1 ,i.'Il'I

r'lflr3lruiaJ
. mrUlf •

lis ,~Il!i ~IU~.J PCrtfW'i" lit'~~I~nm',- T'n[:-' ~ nllr 4·' 3,2'~, r onc d' :Grll:e.,'~

raus lin.

.Iii

F"I.""" -:-'ilU[ -~IIIi'~
IclJ'ry

. If 1~.J'~t.i ~~1h.

I~ i~ 1~,.1 nver

9J

~~ II

u~rm'l ar. r~ a r'~ ~~i fh;n

ne :Iuf f

1"be Pl' _ ~ i:d ~fP
"U:l'.t~,.. •

n[ (r /:t'h

is

I ~I'" l\f(:d,,~':~~,~ ,~t r

]1 a; •

'W

I~ Is nUld
d~ P):'~ _:mid.

I

'f 2',

1,0

I

hi- cks,

:Un!i1 ~'~I("mdl~ilnw

ls CIU~ ,lin~·ds._~lly f

r

t:r'':--~n ,and Ume im,its ovrr~ h t:Jllti,r.Ju '"0

)~,,~niirli: "ks ir~ du: K~n~~,I~: 'h~ '.handilrr '''~'oCi :1 'I·Om;.!;: iii uJ 1:1 If," rxd ~,s_!I. 10 an a . UM ,C r olr ~J.( 1'm ;I~l od eh :3 i' '"'I:' Ir') f I a 'Ii',~a.
i

·,.,rCiL"

'Th to' b'l'(lt(~ ;u"t' so ha KII we, ~
n
,iJJ

n"fllI! i,~ -

di~l!mnnd. bi~dl i~1
llln,e'

Q

IC:..

·~n w1U~'ke ~lld~enl~.

u""o ~ ns or

LB"C'

~mruIl"itlrui'

a .;)] olf
~
I

2 'l 3elt~,
PU'Ii"IC

1"'i:1

.·d

l.~h i;~

~lr
L, "

f' . '~I hilick ~aj'!{~ of r
I in~("J~IOtn:i'
onl)"

Tit, f)!1r.1iImid
Jn ~l~_'" wo,Ii'~'d~

IO~ C:[~(!ll, ,i~, d

l~"~ . ~,"d ,of i s l;iJl:a '1, i

1t

iR: 'E h,

'filly

ne ,round IE]; 3J1[ ", ~d vern ii~!31(iQnshafb ~.arum,':

iinl~~I·th.~ Il:~~:lnlfuen:.
'T1IU~"-'_ :r~'I'. four

s'ha/F'u: ~n

IlLh

p)!ra,mid~ ~~WOI le3!i:11in"

Ithe

n

~

-tr"!-If:j;'[i"
lL'~

'..

['

r'l'~

I

1Q.1U M,'~' cltfjJ~r~
I' '-=1'.';0;

a;n,d Itwo ltadi~~' IIJI 'nil . '~~nl ,~:Sl- :baa,. .

:59

PYRAMID POWER

MATill: MA TICS OF T H R GREAT PYRA.-~ID

The shafts 1ead from the North and South faces of the pyramid into the chambers. Th e King' s coffer is exactly the same size as the Bib] ita! Ark of the Covenant. The coffer .is 89.90568 inches long, 38.69843 inches wide and 41.21319 incl1e5 high in its exterior measurements, The sum of the length, width, and heigh t of the coffer is equal to 1/5 of the sum of the length, width, and height of the King's Chamber itself. The sides are close to six inches thick and the bottom seven inches. The bu ilders of the Great Pyramid appa rently knew more of the exact dimensions of the earth than modem science up un til the Interna tiona 1 Geophysical Year of
1957-1958+

Hence th e pyramid inch is the 500,000, OOOth part of the earth 's polar diameter. Thus the designer of the Great Pyramid long forestalled modern man in having a unit of measure based on the size of the earth, and therefore knew the exact dimensions of the earth. 2n The Great Pyramid is si tua ted exactly on the 31 meridian cast of Greenwich, and on the 29-058.1 51U North Latitude+
Q~

This location is extremely significant as these meridians if extended exactly divided the land masses of earth into
eq ual areas!

The pyramid is aligned within 4 minutes of the polar axis or True North.
This alignment

a

degree of

The French meter, the standard measurcrnen t in Europe, the metric system stand ard, is based on the size of the earth. The French meter was a rrived a t by L:t1cing one lO,OOO,OOOth part of the quadrant of the earth as calculated from the North Pole to the Equator, along the
meridian passing through D unkir k.

is exceedingly sharp as the best modem science can do is the Pa ris Obscrva tory which is 6 minutes of a degree off True North.
It is my belief that the pyramid was exactly On true north and the great earthquake of the 13th ern tury shifted it slightly. I also believe as

a resul t of further research to be de-

scribed later) that the earth's true and magnetic north poles were exactly aligned at that time, The casing stones of the pyramid were cu t and fitted wi th such precision that the j oi n ts, each with an area averaging 35 squa re feet, are no thicker than 0.001 inches, yet betwcc~ each one is a thin film of cement. Modem chemists have analyzed the cement but have

As the earth is not a perfect sphere, the said distance is not a true quadrant, hence it is not truly scientific to determine a unit of stra igh t measure fro 11 1 such a surface.
L-

If we divide the earth's polar radius by the Egyptian Sacred Cubit, we get the figure of 10,000,000 exactly!

60

61

PYRAMID POWER
been unable to com pound on e of such fineness and tenacity as the cement in the Great Pyramid. that the Great Pyramid of Cizch \VaS built by minds of great genius, and constructed by a means we can not conceive.

Chapter 6
PYRA~fID RESEARCH

It is obvious: from the above information

PROJECTS

The great buiIdtng obviously was not built by a barbarian race for the purpose of housing mummies, In fact the ba rbarian race ilia t bull t the pyramid would have to have had a know ledge of rna thema tics only attributed to Pythagoras some several thousand years after the pyramid was supposed to have bf':en constructed.

As a result of preliminary research, I began a series of .serious. research projects on the pyramid itself.
The foJ1owing is a list of pyramids in ta hula r fonn:

F ace Dimensions
:BASE
6"'J

Pyramid

SIDE
5. 71"~ 11.4...... 22.811 34.:3/1
68.5-""

HEIGHT APPROX.
I

24''''

12''''

7.6,111 15.3}'1

3.8"

36J ....

72"

22.9N 45.8,1,'

The dimensions are based on the exact dimensions of the Pyramid of Gizch. These are some of the dimensions of pyramids my experimental work. used

in

Based on the fact that the Pyramid of Gizeh is the onI y pyramid in the world that is vcn t ila t ed ~ I ha ve also experimented wi th pyr amids wi th win dows in t he sides. The windows are holes up to 1/3 of the base length in

diameter+
The holes do not. detract from the function and seem to actu all y aid the P rocesses going On inside the st rue t ure4

62

63

PYRAMID

PO\VER

PYRAMID RESEARCH

PROJECTS

The pyramids were made of various rna ter ials including cardboard, wood, plaster, plexiglass, steel, coppef, aluminum, cement and combinations of the above materials, The materials used did not affect the results very much, however the size and orientation was of primary irnportance,

I at first believed the pyramid to work best when it was
aligned to true north, however, after very careful research, I discovered the best alignment to be magnetic north, contrary to the alignment of the Great Pyramid, 1'his leads me to believe the Great Pyramid was built at a time when the earth's field was aligned to the polar axis. I t is not unusual for the poles to shift.

N

/

/ 1/ I / J
/I I

J

At the time of the writing of this paper, the earth's
magnetic poles are shifting at a rate of 17 feet per

month."
of Bovis' experimen tSJ many perishable food items were tried in the pyramids of various shapes and sizes, of different materials, and different oden ta tions, and in different locations in the pyramid itself, The results of these experiments indicate that the best a1igmnen t is according to the magnetic axis .. An experiment to determine the validity of this theory was performed by the use of an external permanent

In the duplication

s

FIGURE XVl
Testing the effeets of external magnetic fields on the pyramid.

magnetic field.
This is illustrated on Figure XVL 64

65

PYRA.MID PmVER

PYR.A.MID

RESEARCH

PRO JECTS

The pyramid was a six inch base cardboard

one,

The magnets are 5 inch alnico, the fields a re on the order of 300 Gauss, With the system described, I wa s able to get Inummi fica tion of the foodstuffs with ANY alignment of the se t, as long as the pyramid itself VL as aligned to the magnetic fields as shOVVIl.
7

It is well known that any sharp object charged with any energy, whether magnetic, electromagnetic, or electric tends to concentrate and discharge from sharp surfaces and points when placed in a charged system ..

From this point on, the experiments

to be described are entirel y the results of my own discoveries in the field.

The tables regarding

the various food experiments are given in my earlier paper, The Pyramid and Its Relation .. ship to Bi ocosmic En ergy.81
to the field in food mummification is in the discovery that the pyramid will preserve food in any part of th e structure as well as in the King's Chamber as reported by Hovis+

Effects of Pyramid Energy on Living Organisms
The effects on the pyramid were tested on plants and human sub j ects,

My contribution

of changes in the organism were made by means of Kirli an photography, GSR measurements of
Measurement acu puncture poin ts, .Alpha wave detectors, tive responses, and sub j ec ..

Razor Rl ad es
of Drbal's razor blade sharpener, the following discoveri es ' .... made: ~ere

In the duplication

Kirlian M easuremen ts
The Kirlian photography Iustra ted in Figure IV. The basic circuit set up is the

same as il-

Whereas

Drba 1 th eori zed the crystal structu re blade reformed, I believe the pyramid prevents ing effect due to contamination of the surface oils and acids as well as the chemicals in shaving and soaps.

of the
a dullby skin creams

of the oscillator is shown in Figure

XVII.
The unit is a high frequency high voltage oscillator operating at 2 megahertz. The oscillator voltage is continuously adj una ble from zero to one hundred kilovolts. by varying the spark gap over a limited range.

I shaved over 200 times with the blade treated in the pyramid. I also shaved an equal number of times with another blade by rinsing my razor 0 U t in pu re de- ion ized distilled water after every shave.

My razors no rmall y go bad in. three or four shaves.
There rna y also be a sh arpcning effect of a sort by the action of ener gy discha rge from the sharp edges of the blade.

A rimer iJ; included in the primary line of the transformer to obtain precise exposures.

In practice, the unit is adjusted in a dark room so there

66

67

PY"RAMlO

POVlt'YR

PYRAMID

RESEARCH.

PRO JECTS 0b

is no visible corona discharge from the
graphed.

j ect to be photo-

The only energy remaining is invisible ultra-violet light. Almost .any film may be used with the system from Koda color to Polaroid, This urn t js a valuable tool for the study of the energy fi~d~ around living things. Severa I hundred photographs were made of flnger- . prints and leaves before and after trea tmen t wIth the pyramid. Photographs white. were taken in both color and black and

The color photographs

are particular ly striking as they

show changes in color as well as changes in brilliance and bioplasmic structure. Figures X\'III and XIX are typical examples of photographs 0 btained with this technique. Figure XVIII is composed of photographs of a man's fingerprint before and after treatment with the pyramid, The voltage setting and timing of the print remain the same. The subject was placed in a simple 6 foot base vinyl plastic pyramid properly aligned to the magnetic poles.

o
FIGURE XVII

0

The treatment of the subject was for O:srE MIKUTE in the pyramid. The effect of the pyramid varies. I t sometimes takes as long as half an hour in the unit to obtain similar results,

Hi.gh freqaem:y high voltage oscillator fur Kirlian phl].tography.

68

69

PYRA.:.\UD PO\VER

PYRAMID

RE.S E.ARCIi PROJECTS

The aura or band of energy around the finger is rounder and larger than the aura in the first photo.
The fact that the energy content of the picture is larger and the shape is more rounded indicated an increase m aura withou t any loss of energy.

A more dramatic effect was obtained with a geranium leaf as illustrated in Figure IX+
B"EFORE FIGURE XVIII
Kirlian photographs of same fin gel' one min ute apart. Before after p yr.am 1<1 treatment.

AfTER

The leaf had been D ff the plant for half an hour when the first photo was taken.
and

was dying.

The energy field was almost completely gone as the leaf In the next photograph the aura has increased consider .... ably showing the recovery from only five minutes treat .. men t in a small six inch base pyramid made of card board, again properly aligned to the magnetic poles.
The best results were obtained when the pyralnids were set up outside the building.

...

The reason for on theory .

this will be described in the next section

r

II

In the second photo, the leaf is fi1led to the brim, and many of the black spots are now filled wi th lig ht,

BEFORe. FIGURE
and after treatment. in pyramids.

AFTER

XIX
apart, before

TIle Kirli an techn ique can be used to obtain an ininstant measure of the result of various en~rgy techniques such as Yoga breathing, meditation, and the effects of foods such as natural vs chemically grown, alcohol vs Ginseng, ozone vs ox)o'gen,etc.
GSR Effects
-j.

Kir 1j an photographs

of th e same leaf, five minutes

Figure VI II is an exam ple of a scnsi ti ve electronic

70

71

P'YRAJ.IID

POW'"ER

FYRA M 10 RESf.ARCH

PRO.J F.Ca·s

bridge for measu ring minute as well as. gross changes in GSR Or galvanic skin resistance in living organisms+ The unit is. extremely versa tile as it can be balanced for measuremen t over a very wide range' of input values. The unit rna y be coupled to a recording oscillograph, or other means for pennanen t records of results. Th e sensi tivi ty can be adj usted to detect minute changes in resistance. The norm aI electrode arrangement for plants is by means of Oerman Silver electrodes. The electrode arrangement is illustrated in Figure XX+ The clcc trodcs should be cleaned with emery paper before every use. The plant leaf should be free of dust. Th e elec trodes nla y be held in place by means of alli-

STAND

ga tor eli ps..
The stand and Ilexiblc wire arrangement to prevent stress on the lea f. Liq ui d electrodes have been tried arrangemen t ill ustra ted.
I

PLANT
are necessary

/I
~~

but I prefer the
TO GSR SET

Small pro be type electrodes have been tried with some gra tif ying resul ts, but these have to be tested some more bel ore these results are released+ The th eory of using the small electrodes is to trace the plant's acupuncture points. The plan t8 exhibi t man y differing cha racteristics change, they appear to sleep at times, and are very t.i ve at other times. of FIGURE XX
Typical arrangement for measuring plants. j

effect of pyramid on GSR 01

ac-

72

FYRAM1D

PO\VER

PYRA1HD RESEARCH

PRO JECTS

The rna in results are recognized as a very rapid change of resistance, a lowering, when a pyramid is placed. over
the plant.

Human GSR .,:"leasurement!
The measurements on the body of a person are much more active than the ones measured with the plants. The electrodes earlier, and arrangements have been described

e lea r
OI:e5

plexi glass pyramids as well as op aq uc cardboard have been used in the experirnen ts,
changes occur under any type of pyra-

The instantaneous mid.

An attem pt to correlate change in resistance wi th strength

of energy is sornew ha t successful.
Th ere are no changes when the plant is sleeping. I t is easy to ten when a plant is sleeping by the response of the meter+ When the plant is responsive, there is a relaxation rate of change t ha t is a continuous slow J sometimes fast change of resistance, Ch anges in the environ men t.!l another person coming into the room, a ch ange in color of illumina cion, a loud noise, aU affect the plant Even the thoughts of the researcher have effects.

The semiconductor eff ect, change of rcsista nee with polarity of measurement from one side of the body to the other were measured, as well as basic changes in the norma 1 resist ancc of the points in one di rection, In all cases with both male and female sub j ec ts, very ra pid changes in G SR between acupuncture poin ts occurred in all subjects. Typical changes in less than five minutes of trea tmen t were a balancing of the scmicond uctor effect, and a genera l lowcring of resistance in the body. Resistances as great as 150,000 £i ve minutes to 2500 ohms.
OhlUS

changed in less than

Th e trca tment pyramids were both the large 6 foot brule and the small 6 inch base pyram ids.
Tests were made on all a reas of the body and the results corre la ted: the pyramid caused an ap paron t balancing of the QI or TCH]1 flows ill the meridians.

At times) the plant a ppcared to be oscillating with the heartbeat of the investiga tor. A t this time, when th e signals are active, th e plant 'Will respond instan taneously to the eff ect of the pyramid. C ontrols were made by over the plant.

an

The easiest points to measure are those on the head, and the semiconductor effect from hand to hand, The exact points were located by means of the unidirec tiona 1 electrode placement+ One electrode is placed on the earlobe, and the other is a sma II rounded test pro be of the type used wi th multimeters,

lowering a plexiglass cube

In the case of the equal volume cube, no changes were
observed as they were wi th the pyramid.

74

75

PYRAMID POWl'~R

PYRAMID

RESEARCH

PRO

J ECTS

The probe .is run in th e area of the point to be found until a gross change in resistance is found.

The exact spot is marked with a small washable marker
pen.

The voltage and current from the GSR bridge is negligible, and has no effeet on the poin ts as the electro acupuncture described by the Chinese. The balancing of semiconductor eff ect is after the subject is treated with the pyramid.
0 bserved

Th e same procedure is th en d up lica ted on the opposi te side of the body for the corresponding opposite point,
A t this time, two srnaII electrodes arc a ttached to the opposite points, and the points are measured from one to th e other, changing the po Iari ty of t he eke trades and noting the resistance in both directions, The diff eren tial is then noted+

I t should be stressed that the purpose of the experiments descri bed is not to treat the 8.U bj ec t with acu puncture, but to measure the pyramid's eff ect on the psychic energy points in the body. The same results of GSR change were also noted with other' developments such as the pyramid matrix and the
pyramid energy plate to be described later+

With the electrodes attached, and the meter polarity adj ustcd to the pol ari ty which gives the highest resistance, the pyramid is then lowered over the subject, 01' small pyramids arc then placed over the points and adjusted to the magnetic poles .. The greatest changes were again noticed when the ex"
periment was p erfonned outside a build ing, A very rapid decrease of resistance w ill be noted in the resistance of the point.

Dielectric Constant of the Skin
Changes in skin dielectric constants were also measured on test subj ects,

The test equipment is desc rihed in Figure VI.

A few of the electrodes are illustrated in Figure XXI.
The electrodes are three. Coaxial, dual ca. pacitor and &jug ca paci tor. Ie A constant pressure was applied to the head electrode arrangement by means of a constant tension band salvaged from an old pair of headphones+ The coaxial electrode is useful for measuring change in resonance or dielectric constant in a limited precise
area.

A change of polarity 'will show that the other side is also decreasing, but not as f ast,
At some paint, the resistance rega rdless of polarity will he the same or very close regardless of polarity.

The over all resistance of both points is often decreased (,AJTIsi d erab 1 y. If the semicond u ctor eHect is no t observed on the first set of points, another meridian is chosen and measured until an unbalanced meridian is located+

The instrument used was a little more sophisticated.

76

77

PYRAMlD Rp,sf,ARCH

PROJECTS

It was basicall y an oscilla tOT consisting of th e elee trade arrangement as a f req uency dcrermin ing element 0
~

The output of the oscillator is f ed in to a discriminator which sirnpI y converts the f req 1.1 ency changes in to voltage

... ,.

change. The voltage/frequency
changes on a zero cen tered volt meter.

0
COAXIAL ELECTROO~

.. ...

are then read directly

Th e dual electrode a.rrangemcn t is used for measuring the change across the whole body.

The single ca paci tor arrangemen t is coupled with a direct con tact electrode and is used for tracing meridians
over the skin surf ace. The Ca paci to r in th is arrangement sm all disc or a small ball, placed over the surface of the ca pad tor. The capacitors are conducting silver epoxy. is usually a very

DUAL CAPACITOR EL&CTRODES

SINGll:: CAPACITOR I;lECTRO.DE

The dielectric or insula tor used is 1/2 mil mylar tape

The electrode is made by turning a solid piece of acrylic stock in a lathe.
Th e side view of the coaxial elec trode is an example. The dark area is the sunken pa rt of the block, the electrode area.
CONSTANT PRE.SSU RE HEADPHONE ADAPTER

The wires are inserted in holes drilled from the other side.
'The cavities are then filled with silver conducting in skin diset.
ep¢xy.

FIGURE XXI
electric constant by resona noe.

Typicnl cl crtrod c arrangement

for measuring change

The surface is then sanded smooth when the epoxy has The electrode surface is polished wi th emery paper and

73

79

PYRA~HD

RESEARCH

PROJECTS

the dielectric covering is then placed the electrode unit. A lph« Rhythm AIeasurement

On

the surface of

The

SU h

j ects were given no indica ti on of what to expect.

In all cases, the subjects reported intense heat in the body and a tingling sensa tion in the hands. the results The pyramid was then ventilated with large holes in the side as illustra ted in Figure XI I. Even with large holes in the sides, th ey still reported intense feeling of hea t. The description is similar to the Tibetan Tumo. A number of people decided of their own, they wanted pyramids an

Much work needs to be done to correlate oft he experim ent to be described.

This experiment has been performed three times and needs to be done many m ore times to be cone lusive, One day while trying 01.1 t an alpha feedback machine, one person was having a very hard time tu rn ing on alpha.
He would

go th ron gh the va rious sta g es of re 1axa tion and try as he may) he could not turn on alpha. ,""hile his eyes were closed, I placed a pyramid over his head.

My own body energy has increased since I began sleeping in the pyramid tent.

2 faa t base

An effect repo rted by man y is a sense of time distortion,
One sub j ec t sa t in the pyramid for 4 hours and had the sub j ecti ve impression th at 1/2 hour had passed. I t had been stated by a 1ph a researchers that a person in the alpha sta tc loses all sense of time and space." This correlates with observed alpha activity in the pyramid lW edit ation

When the pyramid was lowered over his head, .strong alp ha cam e over the loudspeaker.

'Vhell the pyramid was removed, the alpha turned off.
When the test
\\'~H; repeated,

the sam e resu 1ts occurred.

The experiment has been du pli ca ted on three people with the same results. Sub jet tiue R epar ts Severa 1 hundred plastic pyramids. peop le have satin the 6 foot ba se

M My of 1he subjects W~I'e in retested in psych ic phenomena an d practice various f orm 5 of medi ta tion.

The tests were fi rst run on friends. who we re asked to sit in the pyramid for half an hour and then asked to describe their feelings when they were in the structure.

ALL subjects who practice meditation
significant pyramid.

have reported a increase in the effects of meditation in the 81

80

PY"RAMID RESEARCH

PRo TEeTS

This correlates wi th the theory that the Great Pyramid was bui1t as a mcdi tation chamber to develop psychic
powers.

Animals
1\';"0

extensive tests have been conducted

on animals at

this time.
There are however, three cases of interest.
A friend of mine placed his pet cat in a pyramid once

a day for 1/2 hour+ The cat liked the pyramid meat eater. At ter 6 weeks, the cat stopped eating meat and starved rather than eat meat.
Subsequent tests indicated that the cat had changed his diet and would only eat fruit and vegetables, cheese and

and began to sleep in it.

When the test was begun, the cat had been a voracious

nuts..
The

animal became a vegetarian!

He ate raw vegetables and fruits of all descriptions; can teloupe, avocado, oranges, and wa termelon.

The same thing happened to another cat as well as
my own poodle. Growt h. of Plants
FIGURE XX:U
Ventilated Pyramid Structure
Test results with the above structu re indicated that holes as lnrge M 1/3 the base length do not affect the pro perties of the py ramld,

A series, of tests were run on the effects of pyramid treatments on the growth rate of plants ..
The test plants were alf alfa sprouts, 83

82

:1

PVR...'\.MID PO,\VER

Pv RA") rID

RES F.:\ R(: l-I PRO J ECT S

i I

I had some fami1iari ty w.i th sprouts as I had grown over 2500 pounds of them in the confines of my office! The sprouts were treated three differen t ways: 1 treat ~ men t of feed water; 2. direct treatment of the plant in the pyramid j 3. treatment of the seed in the pyramid.
r

The sprouts were grown en ti rely in the pyramid.

The controls were gro'\Vll entire ly in equal volume eu be. Treatment of Seeds
In

a

well vcn tila ted

In all cases, identical tests were mad e in an identical
volume cu bie box as a control structure. In all cases, the pyramid treated plants grew 2 to 9 times as fast as the controls, were more healthy and ]asted longer after harvest. One California grape fanner used my system on his irrigation system and his grape yield was 2-1/2 times the avcrag e yield of his neighbors and the Cali fornia average. ~Vater Treatment The wa ter rna y be treated in several ways. I t rna y be placed in the pyramid in a con tamer for a period of time depending on the size of the pyramid and the amount of water treated. I used a 2 foot base pyramid and treated a quart bottle for 1!2 hour.
Another technique is to run water into a spiral coil p laced in the pyramid and fashioned into a form of fountain.

The seeds were placed
pyra mid for 8 hours.

a 6 inch base ca rd board

Results The wa ter and plant trea tmen ts were best, the seed treatment was last.
The pyramid grown s:prouts lasted over a w-eek wl thou t spoilage after harvesting,

The controls on the other hand lasted 24 to 36 hours before spoilage.

Dehydration
Because of the deh ydra tion or mumrnifica tion of foods in the pyramid, I tried a number of experiments: to see if the dehydration rate is accelerated in the pyramid,

It is not.
deh ydra tion occurs, the difference being that items placed in the pyramid do not decay w role dehydrating. N onnal Sprou ts grown in the pyramid and left withou t water 24 hours do not die and decay as the controls. do. The con trols developed odor and died.

Dire ct Tre aiment of Sprouts
The pyramid used was a one ioot base unit made of clear plexiglass, F our inch holes were en t in the sides for full ventilation.
84

The sprouts in the pyramid dehydrated slightly but did not deca y and resumed normal growth when watering

was resumed.
85

P\~RAl\nD RES~\RCH

PROJECTS

Short Term Effects On Foods, Change of Taste
During my original tests on mummification of foods, I used to taste the foods being treated to make sure they ,.. vere rcall y good. Although there was no sign of decay, I wanted to see how the food ta~ted as it 'WaS undergoing the process of mummification.

The cups of food were then all mixed at random no one knew which food was wh ich,

so

Taste tests were conducted and '10 out of 43 people chose the foods treated in the pyramid as being more to their liking. I like hundred percent results) so 1 inters ..ewed the i ones who missed on some of the foods and learned they were either heavy smokers or drinkers. Subscq u en tin terviews wi th a licen sed wine taster confirmed Iny suspicions that people with certain ea ting and drinking habits cannot dl~tinguish taste very well,
The foods tcs t cd were of all types! swec t, al coho Is, f ru its, a nd to baccos. v arious

I was in for a great surprise 1
Not only did the foods taste good, they tasted better than they did be fore they were placed in the structure! I began experimenting in earnest, and discovered that the pyramid could have an effee t on the taste of food even when the food was treated for a surprisingly short duration. I wa s so j m pressed by this new discove ry that I began a series of double blind tests on the change of taste in foods. I used several dozen peo ple, and the test was conducted as follows: Til e foods were all taken from the same source, that is the foods tested were the same food divided in half so the con tro 1 \VQU Id be the same as: the treated sam pte excep t for the trca tmen t The samples were then placed in paper cups with nurnbe rs on the bottoms. The cups were th en divided and recorded in a master file.

S(lU 1"')

Bitter and sour foods lose their bite, they become milder,

Swe et foods becom c swcete r,
Coffee loses its bitterness and tastes as if it were acid free. Fruits increase in their qualities. Acid tasting pineapple loses: its acid taste and becomes as sweet as fresh ri p e pinea pP le pick ed right Oil t of the field. Tobacco loses its harshness: Mexican black tobacco loses its harshness and tastes ]ike mild choice \7 irginia. The most dramatic effects occurred on pipe tobacco} unfil te red cigarettes, and cigars. One of my associa tes sm okes a very harsh unfiltered brand and uses a crystal type fit tcr cigarette holder.

Th e ones ch os en for the pyram id were then treated for
five minutes lated.

in the pyramid,
WAS

The pyramid used for the tests

the 6 inch base venti-

86

87

PYRA.MID POVvER

PYHAMID

RESE:\:RCB.

PRO ]ECTS

''\then his ciga rettes were treated in the pyrarn id, he noticed he did not have to change his filter crystal so often. Instead of changing it between every pack, be now has to change it after every three or four packs. P eop 1e who had whole cartons of their brands treated with the pyramid came back wanting their new cigarettes treated because they could not stand the harsh taste of their normal brand after smoking pyramid treated cigarettes. Bananas and other perishables. keep longer if they are treated in the pyramid for half an hour after they are purchased.

I mentioned earlier that in any ene16'Y. system, energy tends to discharge from sharp points. 'I'his new- discovery is that the pyrami d abo has energy corning from all of its five points! A very fast test of thi~ is to take a cup of coffee and divide it into two cups. !hen Set up a small, say 6 inch base pyramid It to the magnetic poles. and align for

Pl~ce one of the CD ps on the top of the pyramid mmute or so and taste the difference!

a

This test carne a bout as a result of some unexplained

Controls all tu III ed bad in a short time, and the f rui ts trca ted in the pyramids kept fresh up to twice as. long as the controls. Cut flowers take longer to die if they are placed in
pyramid treated water. Speaking of water, tests were run on the taste of regula r city 'water treated in the pyramid. The water used to water the plants. All people who made the tests noticed the pyramid water tasted fresher and had less of a chemical or chlorine taste than the water \\1hich was untreated. Other Pyramid Configurations During the taste testin g experimen ts, it was discovered that there was another phenomenon.

phenomena+
Some researchers tried the mummification and their controls also mummifled without experiments decay.

I soon discovered that the control was affected by energy radiation effects off the points of the pyramid. If the con tro lis affected also ~ p laced too dose to the pyram id it is

The results of these. experiments led to the developmen t of a n CV'/ con tribu tion to the subj ect. This new device is illustra ted in Figure XXIII. This new device I call the pyramid matrix or grid. The In atrix has been made in small one inch base pyramids, ..
.':

This new- discovery is ex trcm ely significant.

These pyramids must be precision mach.ined as a small error will affect results.

88

89

PYRAMm

POVVER

l)YR.:\MID

RESEARCH

PROJECTS

The matrix I have developed is a unit measuring inches and has Ii (teen sma 11 pyramids on it

3x5

Food placed on the top of the matrix is affected in the same wa y th at food is affected in the b j g pyrami d ~ Th c rna tr ix h as been used with success in viousl y described expcrimen ti.

all the pre-

I t is consider ably more com pact than the larger bulky pyramid.

Pyramid Energy Plate
As this j tern is of a h tghly proprietary n a ture, I can ...

nat revea 1 the exact technique for its manuf act ure as patent applications are pending on it as well as the pyra .. mid rna trix.
This new device is a result of these researches and is sim ply a sm all a] umin urn pIa tc wh ich has been elec-

tron ically charged

with "amplified"

pyramid

energy.

Th is small 1/8 inch thick pIa te does everything the pyramid do es and is very compact.
I t too h as been tested in a 11 the projects and creates same eff ccts as the large pyramid.

the

It is not a primary pyramid structure and loses its charge aft er a. while,

Best
FIGURE XXIIl
PYl'amid grid matrix uses radiation of energy from the- points

estim at es of loss are at 3 years,

Th e pyram

expe rim en ta 1 energy p la te is a type of psychotronic device on the order of the Pavlica generators.

id

m the py ramid,

01"

P syc hot Ton ~c Twirler
Figure XXIV is a drawing of a PK device similar in nature to Pavlita's devices.

90

91

PYRAJl..fiD PO\'\lER CUTSOUD lltru-FOlO t'lASHm UNE$

PY~~AJ1..fED RESr: ..... ReI I PI~(}

J I':(:'rs

This clevice is lai d out in a pa tt em so anyone can construct it. The solid lines arc cut with arc creased and folded.
SC18S( Jrs, anrl

the dotted lines

f~-I

I

, 1

II I t

Il 'I

_, --

I

/1I I

'I'

l

--

I" ,~_~

1/' i

11,' I /' II
,/ ~__ 1/ ~

'I

II

,I

--7
I I

A ]it tlc ex p erim en ta tion wil I resul t in the suspended un it on the bottom of the page.
Th e device is susp end cd from a su pport by silk th read.

a very

fine

_

I t ma y be enclosed In a glass tube to elimina te the effects of al r currents.

FINE SILK TH READ

The psychotronic twirler is basically two pyramids placed top to top ~ .. the proportions arc the same as the Grea t Pyramid.

The use of the dcvicc is as f 0llows ; The device is suspended and allowed to settle -so .. ~ . It ts not moving,

that

111 order to start rota tion, sta re at the device with an intense gaze and concert tra te cnti rely on it and its movement.
I twill help to d ra w a zig zag Figure on the surfaces of the pyramids to aid in the opera tion, F ollow the zig zags with the eyes.
PYRAMID rSYCHOTRON[C GEN'ERATOR

FIGUHE XXIV Psychotl'OnLC Twirler.

After a: bit of practice
velocity!
"

""

...

the device will spin and gain in the device is as follows:

Another way of operating

92

93

PYRAMID

POVvER

Operation of Twirler ~y TCH~I
Stand body. erect with the arms extended in f ron t of the

W hi 1e breathing deeply and rhythmic all y, open and close
the hands rapidly many times; do this until the arms start
to get tired,

Chapter

7

MEASURIN(; DEVICES
There are two ways of measu ring the relative values of energy .in the vital energy systems.

The longer it is done, the more in tense the e£fects,
When the arms are tired, hold the hands a few inches apart with the palms facing, and a strong flow of tingl .. ing energy will be felt

The two systems are direct technical measuremen t, and
the pseudo- technica 1 or para psychic system, The first system is based on the repulsions and attractions as almost exclusivcl y resorted to for measurement of ph ysical phenomena. The balance m casu res the at traction exercised on bodies by the earth, the gal v anornerer measures the attraction exercised on a magnet by an electric cu rrent, th e thermometer the a ttractions or repulsions of the molecules of a liquid submitted to the influence of heat. The osmotic equilibria which contra 1 most of the phenomena of life are revealed by the attractions and repulsions of the molecules in the bosom of liquids. Th e movements of va rious substances and the varieties of cquilibrium resulting therefrom thus pla y a f unda .. mental role in the production of phenomena. They constitute their essence, and form the only realities accessible to us. The technical m easu rin g eq ui ptnetl ts used by the author in the preliminary researches have been described in the

This 15 the same as TCI.J.'I or TU1viO and KUNDALINL
H old the hands nea r the twi rlet and it will take off as the energy from the body enerigzes it+

91

95

M:eASURING

D1!VICES

sections on I(IRLIAN

GSR, DIELECTRIC COl\B~rANTS, ELECTRIC FIELDS~ etc.
}1HOTOGRAPIIY, at this time.

There are others which arc proprietary

Pseudo-technical and Parapsychic
There arc many pseudo-technical or parapsychic strumcnts in usc throughout the world. ever I do recommend manner. in-

I do not va li da t e thci r usc as scien t ific ins trumen ts, howthem for usc in a pseudo-scientific

j

..
::Ew

S
U
0
~ J.U

.:rc::

These devices have been in usc for hundreds of years, the most. common form is the dowsing rod or water witch used successfully in th e ser.rch for water and minerals.

My own experience in these devices is ra the r intcresting as I 'WaS present at tests run at the Aberdeen Proving Oround for the usc of such devices to find enemy tunnels in Viet Nam, and I understand these devices are in usc at this time to locate various enemy hiding places. These devices all have one thing in common as they require a human detector/mind combination for a readout device and are thus sub j eel to more human erro r than purely technical systems, 'The basic principle of the para ..psychiC system is illustrated in Figure XXV. This is the most sophisticated basic parts. type of device, and has four

:l

:z ....

z

t!>

01-

~o <t)!! c:o
Uf;I.,

g~

z~

2~ u.::r:

0

~ w ~

0 .....

J:~

~~

Q,;.

~o

au
~

o
..... :!:) :z
Q..

a

One or more of these parts are eliminated in some systerns, however the part whi ch must remain is the op erator

FIGURE XXV
lllock Diagram of a para-psychic detector.

or human mind.

96

97

PVRAJltfJI)

POWER

~f£ASURING

DE\1C1!S

The Hieronymus

Machine

On September 27, 1949, Thomas C. Hieron yrn us received patent number 2~432,773 for the Detection of E lU a na t io n.f F Tom M ateri als and Me asur emeni of the

Volumes The1e()f~
This is a milestone as it is the first paten on a psycho tronic device. ever Issued

t

A simplified block diagram of his machine is illustrated

in figure XXVI. Because of the nature of his machine, and the desire to pa ten t the basic d evice, he pu t a small amount of his total know ledge on the sub j ect into his patent. The patent basically describes a device for the detection of emanations from the basic elements, and is described as a mach ine for the analysis of minerals.

He has used it for far more things as described in his paper Tracking the Astronauts in Apollo li.sa
The basic princi pies of the m achille are the three principles previously illustrated in Figure XX\T.
The in put p art of th e dcvi ce rna y be any num ber of cornbin a t ions, the on e used by Hieron yrn us is a coi 1 f oun d around a plastic cup in which the sample to be analysed is placed, .

Another type of input is a plastic plate with a spiral coil wound under it. This device receives the emanations from the sample.

FIGURE XXVI
Hien:myrnus

machine.

98

99

h1EASURING DEVICES

Tuning
In the case of the Hieronymus Machine, the tuning section is an optical slit which is fed into a prism,

Figure XXVII better detail.

illustrates the optical slit and prism in .
lH

An alternative tuner is shown in Figure X.:XVIIl+
It is said that these radiations which T+ G. Hieronymus calls cloptic radiation follow the same laws as lighL

•DET

The prism is rotated on a vernier dial, so the exact angle
at which the prism is rotated may be duplicated.

A detector element, a small wire, intercepts the signal
from the prism and the signal is amplified by an ordinary vacuum tube audio amplifier. FIGURE XXVII
Prism Technique Rotate prism or detector dement.

Resonance Detection
'Vhen the operator's mind and the emma. tions from the tuner arc on the same "wavelength" a type of rcsonance is established, .and the detector indicates this mode. The Hieronymus detector is simply a sheet of bakelite or plcxiglass under which is placed a flat spirally wound coil, connected to the output of the amplifier and ground. 'Vhcn resonance is established, there is a change tactile characteristic in the top of the detector .. of
DETECTOR.
till ....


FIGURE XXVIII

La

The change of characteristic is detected by lightly rubbing the fingertips on the surface of the detector plate while tuning the vernier dial of the prism, When resonance is established, by the position of the vernier dial, and the thought held by the mind of the 100

Two means of separating f requencies of e]optjc or hiocosmic energy. These are methods employed. by Hieronymus.

101

PY;R..I\.MlO

PO\NER

Mus"C'R.IN"G

DE\"'ICES

operator, a note is made of the prism angle as detennined by the vernier scale. Hieronymus has established numbers \\' hie? co~ela te with the known chemi-cal elements and combinations. The thing which makes the system useful is that more than one op era tor can use the mach ine and obtain the

phones to detect the dj ff erence in tac tile charac teristics and to amp] if y these microsonic changes, George DeLa W arr in England developed a machine he claimed to be a precise detector, he called it a radionic

device."
De La Warr used a ca vi ty in pu t d evic e, a ra tic-tun er {to be descri bed), and a hollow tactil e box for the resonance detection. ' Other researchers use a pendulum for detec tion of resonance. The author believes the pend ul urn to be the least reliable as it is the easiest device to "fool" by unconscious reflexes .. All these devices rely on the subconscious and on the mental training of the operator. F or these reasons) these devices are only as reliable as the. operator.

same results] .
H ieronym US has credentials to back up his clai~s; ~e is F ellow of the American Institute of Electrical and ~lectronic Engineers} and is. a Registered Professional Engineer. AIthough the Hieronymus machine cannot be explained by modem physics, it does have merit by the fact that the results can be duplicated.

An old saying goes, "every pro gressi v~ spirit is opposed
by a thousand men a ppoin ted
to

guard the past.

~!

In the past, whenever new inventions or discoveries became completely unaccountable to the. ort~odox men then in power ~ the great pioneers were im prisoned, M en like Galilee were imprisoned, Bruno were burned at the stake. men like Giordano

In my resea reh into these devices, I have developed
a unit of my
QVIIIl.

as illustrated in Figu re XXIX.

F la naga n P J)'C hotr on ic D et ect or
The input of th e machine is sirnply a flat spiran y wound coil of insula ted wire pia ted uncle r a clear p1exi~ glass sheet. Th e ou t put 0 f the coil is f cd in to a potent iorn etcr wh ich is used as an a t ten ua to r to dct erm ine the strength of the emanation. Th e tun in g sec t ion j s a seri es of 9 potent iometers arranged as illustrated. 103

In ou 1" own time P rof essor Goddard" the father of mod .. ern rocketry was called "moon mad Goddard" by his f cllow scientists .. T. Gr Hieronymus is certainly a pioneer in this new field .. Va rious other inpu t devices. toners, and det~ctOTS can be substituted for the various parts of the basic psychotronic machine and the system win still work.

The detectors ca~ be al tered by the addi tio~ of micro-

102

MEASUR1M'C

DF.VICE$

These tuning devices are based on the idea that these radiations can be tuned by dividing a detector or tuning element into ratios which can be duplicated from machine to machine, thus every radiation will have a ratio of its
O''VIl+

The output sensor or resonance detector is a coil, like the inpu t, and IS used to detect tacti le changes in the plate.
The above machine is not meant to be a scientific device but is dcsign cd in the spirit of simila r devices used by others in their own research.

• It.

The author has had 8Om~ luck with the device, and it has gi yen many hours of delight to others who have tried

FIGURE XXIX
Ratio Psyehotronlc Detector.
,,"

104

105

TBEO:RY

OF ENERC1£S

Chapter

3

It; s oft en stated th at the fun cti on of sci ence is to make observa tions and rn easurernen ts and to find correla tions betwe en the 0 bserved Iac ts,
Tha t such pu rsui ts be long properly to the rea 1m of science is no t limited to purel y em pirical or indue tive methods of investigation.
"-

THEOR"l OF EXERCIES
The fi I1Jt part of this pa p er d ca 1t with the pregcn t1y known his tory of vital or life en erg j es. The basic problem was attacked from a purely philoS(~ phica i pscudo-:sclcn ti£ic view po Int. There are th des in the pu re ly physical sciences that su p port th e exis t ence of othc rene rgies. These theor ~ have b een disc ardcd for the accept ance es of pu rei y m a them a tical mode 1s. The author believes the existence of these energies was neglected because there has not been a satisfactory ,

Any procedure by which the facts of nature can be ascertained or su rmiscd or rend ered rno re in te lligi ble and less mysterious deserves to be recognized as a truly scien tific pursu it. M adem physics is devoted largely to the use of rna the .. mat j ca 1 svm bo ls and eq ua tions, bu t the success of this method does not just ify uS in condemning the use of geometric: forms and models as unscien tif ic~ ~"f ec hanica 1 an d h ydrom echanica 1 mod els are based pri ~ rna ril y on geom etric or space rela tionshi ps, and gcomerry, even solid geometry, is a branch of mathematics . . . a fact too of ten igno red by the exponents of the "new
physics,'

eo

ETHER TIIEOR_Y.

A rn echan ical eth cr theory is rcq uircd to ha v:e a fu 11und erstan ding 0 f the universe.
Following is an ether-vortex ability. theory that does have work-

A full understanding of the energies in the physical unive rse may be slow in COIn ill g without accep tance 0 f such
a theory. The theory to be presented is not the product of one mind it is. the product of tho usan d s of years of man! s cnde~voring to understand t~e mechanics of the universe. The format 0 ( the follow in g th cory is in the author-year prescn ta t ion, the references can be Iound in any good

These considerations are especially pertinent in the field of atomic structure where geom et ric re lat ionshi ps must be pTesu med to be of prima ry im po rtance although hidd en from di rcc t view and in many cases not easily expressed by rna thema ti cal eq u ations, Physicists may be correct in their assertions that nothing is tru Iy scien tif ic unless it can be expressed rna thematically, bur the author maintains that no system of a tom iC struc tu re is: tru 1 sci entific unI ess it can be exy pressed geornetrica 11y by pict ures or diagrams . "struct u rc" by iLS vc ry defini lion being something that must ha ve geometric f ann ~
+ •

physics library.
106

107

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

has been In uc h phi losophica 1 argument over whether the external world really exists, and whether the expression "physical reality" has any meaning.
There

This difficulty of expressing vortex structures mathcrna ticall y was reco gnizcd by A. A.. 1\1ichelson (1911, p. 162 ) when he wrote that: of the subject is unfortunately very difficult, and this seems to be one of the principal reasons for the slow progress. made in the thcorv." The author takes the materialistic view for granted and will proceed wi th the assumption that the ex ternal
world really exists.

I f we adopt the idealistic view that rna ttc r docs not exist
as an objective reality but only as a product of the mind) then the primary purpose of theoretical physics should be to study the men ta 1 processes rather than physical ph enomena so as to ascertain the clearest and most satisfactory symbolic representations of the facts of nature by means of mathematical formulas and equations. This is exact]" the attitude taken by the leading physicists of today, v.... the result that nearly all recent books ith on quantum mechanics and atomic structure are couched in such Janguage that it is impossible to tell where the wor ld of physic a I rea 1ity ends and where the world of mathematical fancy begins.

"The mathematics

The vortex atom structures herein presented purport to be at least a p proxima Lcly true represen ta tions 0 f w ha t actually exists in nature, and not merely convenient symbol ic fictions.
This is more than can

If we ask any exponent of "the new physics" whether the electrons actually move in orbits about the atoms, we will pro ba b1y get a Jessen in j esu itism for a rep Iy, but never a di irect answer 0f " yes ):!J or r;: [ no ~, . On the other hand if we adopt the materialistic view of the general public that matter" does exist of its O\Vn
accord, then the primary purpose of theoretical physics should be to ascertain the true facts of nature, regardless of whether or not they will readily lend themselves to mathematical trca tmen t, For example, in the ca se of atomic structure, th e Bohr atomwith its planetary electrons travelling in a grooved ether will lend itself to mathematical treatment more rcadilv.- than the new vortex atom with its complex system of circulating ether currents;" but the latter is probably a closer approximation of what actually exists in nature,

Rutherford-Bohr atom.

be conscientiously claimed for the

Nature is psychical as wen as ph ysical, an d during the process of evolution psychical development takes place simultaneously with physical development. It could not be otherwise: because the psychical is the sub.
jective aspect of that of which the physical is the objective aspect, and the one is just as real as the other, Both a re attributes ally of th e ether. or apeers of na ture, an d rna re 5p ecific-

The llydromechanical

Ether

or "to undulate",

For several decades: the physics profession has been contending-that the hypothesis of an ether serves no other purpose than to supply a subject for the verb "to move" 109

108

PYR.A~Un

POWl:R

THEORY OF ENERCIE.S

Th ere are, however

l'

many things in nature besides move-

men ts or und u 1a tions,
There are at least three elementary forces which act at a distance ; gra vita tiona It elee tric and magnetic forces, an d a t least thre e cliff eren t suba torni c particles; protons, elee trons, and neutrons, o f w hich a II rna t ter is composed. The modem physics profession with its ethcrless universe has. not yet given us a satisfactory explanation for a single one of these elementary forces or subatomic particles, but we do have such explanations under the new vortex theory which would have no meaning or signi ficance and \VOU ld never have been thought of wi thou t the assumption of an ether
+

to the completely viscous ether of the 19th centu ry.

not necessarily

frictionless

and non-

The (once pt of a single primordi 3.1 SU bstance can be traced a.t :east as far back as Anaximander {611-54-7 D. C.) w hose "Infini te" cor res ponds in every respect to the presen t day concepts of the c ther, Anaxirnander was closely followed by Heraclitus: (5354?5 . ~~C.) whose ~';Fjery Ether!! had the same general significance as the Infinite of Anaximander but with a more ~ynaInic aspect, thus resembling mor~ closely the dynamic vortex ethe r which was Ia ter rev! vcd by Rene Descartes (1596~ 1650) in his theory of eel estial vortices.

It may be true that th e existence of an ether has n ever been proved within a strict meaning of the word "proof", but we do have an abundance of indirect evidence of its existence, and certainly its existence has never been disproved ~ . not even by the M ichelson- Mor ley {188 11887) experiment.
+

(16 G7 -1 748) deduced Kepler's laws from Descartes' theory of vortices but in the mean time, Isaac N ewton (1642 -1 727) had introduced his mathematical thecry corpuscular theory of light, both on the a5s~mption. that free space and not filled with a dynamic Descartes. of gravitation and his of which were based was completely empty, ether, as assumed by

Soon therea f t er, Johann

Bernoulle

On the contrary, the positive first -order rcsul ts 0bta in cd in the Sagnac (1913) experiment, and also in the Michelson-Gale (1925) experiment, would be difficult to explain on any other basis.

If we were to deny the existence of an ether, then we would also have to deny the existence of the world beCause there could not be any world unless there exists
some substance of which the world is composed,

Sometime later, Michael Faraday (1781-1867) made use of an elastic solid concept of the ether, after which James Clerk Maxwell (1831~lB97) revived the ether vort ex. thea ry in the field of electromagnetism, and Georg e Stokes (1819~ 1903) then spon sored adynamic eth er concept which could have been easily reconciled wi th the ether vortex concept of Desca rtes, In the opposite direction, and in Jine with the Newtonian empty space idea, was the stagnant ether theory; of H~ A. Lorentz {1853~1928), a close forerunner of the Poincare- Einstein theory of rcla tivi ty.

Furthermore, the ether must be something which occupies space and is capable of moving so as to have fluidi ty w h ich reduces it to a hydromechanica I ethcr ~ but 110

111

PYRA:M ill

Po 'r-Y E}{

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

The Michelson-Morley experiment in 1331, however, proved that the Lorentz theory of a quiescent stationary
ether was wrong.

the way; but the deflected fluid, after bypassing the body, will immediately return its kinetic energy to the rear side of the same body.
A portion of the kinetic energy of the moving body, will, therefore, be contained in the Ilui d vortex which moves along with the body, but the total kinetic energy of the moving system, will remain the same,

A choice then h ad to be made between a dynamic intersteller ether as conceived by Descartes and Stokes, or m ercl y em pty space witbou t any ether ~ as conceived by Newton and Einstein,
The Einstcinians have prevailed thus far) and are still in the rna j a rity, but the question is still being argued, and is by no means sctt led.

Many who profess to seek knowledge iV10re the most significant features that nature displays, and prefer to seek knowledge in almost any place but where it is to
be found,

This IS exactly the behavior that would be required of an interplanetary ether which permits the planets to move freely through it, but w hie h is also carried alon g locally by the moving planets, So that there will be no observa blc eth er drift a Ion g the surface of any planet, except that which is due to the rotation of the planet on
its axis,

The ether wi th w hich the twenti eth century vortex
theory deals, is a new type of hydrcmechan ical er, which does not contain any atomic oscillators, and is thercf ore f rce from ord inary frictional viscosi ty ; bu t w hich docs have a sort of idealized or qu as ifrictional viscosity by virtue of which its direction of flow is contro llcd, wi thout any dissi pa. tion of energy
+

em

Such a quasi-frictional concept of the ether may have been inherent in Descartes" theory 0 f vortices, bu tits importance was not fully apprecia ted un til the ear 1y part of the 20th Cell tury, wh en it \\.as vigorously sponsored by Hermann Fri eke of Germany at abou t the time when Poincare and Einstein introduced the special theory of relativi ty
l
+

A body which is moving through such a fluid will continue to move at constant velocity in accordance with Newton's first law of motion. Any portion of the fluid w hich is in its path will be deflected around it so as to form an enveloping vortex that moves along with the body (see Hilgenberg, 1939)
r

over special relativity in that it represents a system which can be visualized, whereas specia 1 rela tivi ty cannot be visu alizcd, but can only be exp resscd rna therna ticall y. Special rcla ti vj ty is therefore only a m a thema tical evasion, and not an explanation+ The failure of physicists to recognize that the re can be a q u asi- frictional viscosi ty wi thou t .any the nnal d15Si pa ~ tion of e.nergy, has been one of the most serious mistakes which they have made during modem times, 113

It has the advantage

If the fluid has mass and inertia, as presuma bI y every fluid must have, then such a moving body would have to do work upon the nuid ahead of it, to push it DU t of

112

PYRAJI.!ID

Pow £OR

THEORY

or

ENERG1ES

Such a concept is not self-contradictory, but can be illustrated by a fish gliding through the water under its own inertia; the frictional dissi pa tion of energy in such
a case being negligible. by the flow of electrons along a superconductor, at a temperature near absolute. zero, where the atomic oscillators have settled down to such a degree of quiescence that they are no longer aroused to activi ty by the migration of the electrons, It is also illustrated

I t is dou btful whether light waves could travel wi th a finite velocity in an infinitely compressible ether, and a vortex mo tion could nut therein exist.

The ether must be either entirely incompressible, have only a limited com pressibili ty
+

or must

A purely hydromechanical interpretation of the ether is generally thought to be inadeq ua te to account for the elementary particles of matter with their associated fields of force; or for light waves with transverse displacement, but as long as we have not yet made any exhaustive study of f ric tionless hydrornechanics, we are not j ustified in summarily rej ecting such a concept as inadeq uate, The presence of a transverse displacement in light waves does not necessarily preclude the possibility of a longi tudinal displacement.
The transverse displacement rna y have been acccn tu .. a ted at the expense of the longitudinal displ acemcnt by passage through the polarizing apparatus, I t has been shown by R. Wussow ( 1928) that such a transformation is conceivable, but if light waves do have such a longitudinal displacement, then the ether would ha ve to be accredited with at least a limited compress-

Since our experience with material systems has taught l:ls that compressional elasticity is always associated with bodies consisting of discrete elerncn ta ry pa rticles, it seems that a primordial substrate like the ether, which presumably does not have any atomic consti tution _, could also not have com p ressi bility, In the absence of any a tomic oscilla tors, an incompressible ether with any viscosity at all, and especially wi th an INERTIAL viscosi ty of the type he reinaf ter described, should be capable of transmitting waves with transverse displacement. , Such waves, wh en they occur in a f] uid medium, are genera 11y ref erred to as e1 ect roma gneti c, fa ther than hydromcchanical, but as win be explained ir; detail later, electromagnetism can itself be reduced to a hydromechanical basis. The term ~ 'viscosi ty" has been used hereinabove with reference to the ether so as to conform to the terminology which is now in general use; but in the physics literature of today, this term is usually applied to material fl uids which have internal f riction and are ca pa ble of thermal dissi pa tion of en erg)'.

ibility.
An infinitely compressible ether is so difficult to form any clear concept of, that it rna y be left out of consideration. 114

For describing a frictionless fluid like the ether, we should use a term with broader meaning) so as to be applicable to the idealized viscosity of the ether, in which

115

PYRA MID

PO\VER

-I'H:£Q.R Y OF EXERGIE S

the resistance to motion is not caused by internal friction due to the presence of atomic oscillators, but by INERTIAL reaction of the surrounding fluid.

slight as to be noticeable

only as the red shift of the

spectra of distant nebula c.
the ether does not have any atomic oscillators in it, and would therefore be inca pable of any dissipa don of energy in the form of heat. Certainly

The tenn VISCIDITY seem s to meet this req uirement,
ferring to the ether.

and wi n henccf orth be used instead of viscosity in re-

Any work that is done upon any portion of the ether could
b~ spent only in overcoming the inertia of that portion. No matter how great its viscidity rna y be~there would still

The viscidity .of the ether is 110t frictional viscidity resul ting from any complex in ternal structure of the ether, but is inertial viscidity such as is necessarily present in any fluid which is capable of moving, and a fluid w hich is not ca pab Ie of moving is mconceiva ble.

be complete fluidity.
High viscidity, and complete fluidity, are not contradictory or ill utually excl usi ve properties, since complete fluidity requires that there must not be any internal friction; either static or dynamic whereas high viscidity of the kind that exists in the ether, requires only that internal displacements be propagated laferal iy, and such ]ateral propagation does not depend on frictional dissipa ~ tion of energy.

Since inertia itself is therefore merely an aspect of motion} it necessaril y follows that a viscidity of the kind that
exists in the ether is merely an aspect of motion.

It is due to the inertial continuity of the motion itself, and, wi thou t such mertial con tin uity there could not be
any motion at all.

The 19th century ether which did not have any viscidity, was, therefore, a theoretical irn possi bility.
An ether with viscidity is the only kind of an ether that is concei vab le, Although the density of the ether, according to O. C~. Hilgen berg, is onI y about 0.027 In illigram per ellbie cen timeter, it must have a very high viscidity in order to transmi t wa ves with the veloci ty of light. If an ordin ary liquid consisting of a roms, or molecules, would have a proportionately high viscosity, then the internal frictional losses would be too great to permit any effecti vc propagation of waves ; but if the ether has any internal friction at all, then such a friction must be so 116

The hydromechanical

concept of the ether is not as

con tradietory as some of the su bstitu tes that have been offered for it.

k for example, Einstein's second postulate of relativity,
electric and magnetic action at a distance is proof of the internal viscidity of the ether, and such viscidity is easier to visualize than light waves whose velocity, relative to the observer, remains the same; regardless of whether the 0bserver is :moving toward or a way from) the approaching waves, Before we reject the concept of a hydrorncchanical ether as inadeq ua t e, we should also give consideration to the fact that we know only very 1ittle about the mo-

.

An

117

PYR.A.~HD PO'VER

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

tion of fluids where sou rces and sinks. are present, which includes vortex motion; every vortex. ring having associated with it a. source on on c side, and a sink on the other
side.

Movement of the ether is a noumenon rather than a phenomenon, and therefore carmot be dealt 'With in the same manner as movement of a material substance.

An ether which is capable of moving w-ould necessarily
In ordinary liquids and gasses, such vortex motion rapidly disappears because of internal friction, but in an ether that does not have in it ~any atomic oscilla tors, and therefore no in te mal f riction, such vortex motion and the so urces and sinks associated therewi th, would be perpetual, regard less of h 0\"11 great j ts viscidity rna y be. have inertia, because inertia, although usually referred to as a property of matter, is primarily a property of motion .. Inertia means nothing more than con tinui ty of motion, and all motion necessarily has con tinillty as long as the motion continues. I f the motion is rota tion, or movement in a closed circui t, as in the case of vortex motion, then the inertia will be localized, and localized inertia is just another name for momentum. Hence} in order to account for the elementary particles of rna tter, we need only to have an ether that is capable of moving. Today ~ the hydromechanical type of ether is generally thought to be inadeq ua te to account for the behavior of light waves under the relativity and quantum theories. Thus, according to the special relativi ty theory of Poin .. care and Einstein, which should not be confused with Newtonian or classical relativity, light waves are always supposed to travel \0 th the same veloci ty relative to the observer, regardless whether he is moving toward or away from the approaching waves, and, according to the usual. inte rpret a tion of the quantum theory ~ such 'Naves are also supposed to remain segregated in separate bundles or "photons" instead of spreading out in all directions like sound waves.

A high degree of viscidity may have its effect on the
forms an d dimensions of the vo rtices, bu t would not cause their destruction, or prevent their existence if the viscidity is due to inertial reaction, and not to internal friction.

The opinion has been expressed by Einste in, and others,
th at the concept of motion, al thou gh app lica ble to all molecular and corpuscular fluids, is not applicable to a homogeneous and structu reless flu id like the ether. It seems however, that this obj ecticn is without merit, because th e concept 0 f motion is complete in itself, regardlcss 0 £ w ha tit is that moves.

v-,r e

should not form too Inaterialistic a concept of the ethc r, beta use it is no t a MATERIAL substance, but ra ther the common substrate of both matter and mind.

Til e concept of mot ion has a d if ferent meaning with respect to Dla tcrial su bstan ces, because a rna teri al su bstance rem ains in existence after 0 BSER V ABLE motion has ceased, whereas the ether may be of such a nature that it depends for its very existence) on its motion+ 113

119

PYRAMID

PO,.. ER V

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

We must, however, distinguish between the observed facts themselves, and some of the startling theories: that have been introduced by physicists of the Einstein-Planck. school. The speci al re1ativi ty th eery was offered primarily as an cxp lana tion for the Michelson -Mor ley experiment which has heretofore always been performed with the interferometer arranged horizon tally so as to rotate abou t a vertica 1 axis. Such an apparatus would respond to horizontal ether currcn ts only, and since all horizon tal directions arc physlcally eq uival ent, the results have always been neg acivet as rnigh t have been expected+

The negative result of the Michelson-Morley experiment seems to have been correctly explained by George S tokes, who considered the ether as being carried along by the earth's gravitation field; however, the relativists insisted that Stokes.' theory was. contradicted by astro.... nornical aberration, and those who were of a different opinion were simply not given a chance to be heard. For instance, the Gennan physicist, L. Zehnder, after two unsuccessful attempts to get the German Physical Society to publish his article on Stokes' theory and air erration, finally had to content himself with getting it published in the ASTROX01.1ISCHEN NACHRICHTEN~ where it has remained hidden and buried in the dust ever since. Other physicists with similar views have been less suecessful than Zehnder, and had to depend on privately published monogra phs for an expression and recording of their views, If there has been anybody who was really competent to say whether the Michelson-Morley experiment has disproved the existence of an ether, it was A. A. Michelson himself; and Michelson has always been an ardent advocate, not only of the ether vortex. theory, but also of Stokes' concept of the ether+ Stokes' theory was later corroborated by both the Sagnae experiment in 1913, and the Michelson -Gale experiment in 1925~ Although these two experiments have clearly disproved the Poincare-Einstein theory of relativity, the physics textbooks of today are still confidently expounding Ein-

The apparatus was not sensitive enough to detect the
slight horizontal drift of the ether, due to the rotation of the earth on its axis.

As suggested by O. C+ Hilgenberg (1939), the experimen t should have had the inted crorneter arranged :in a
vertical plane, so as to rotate about a horizontal axis, it being only in the direction of the dominan t gravi ta tiona1 forces where any substantial movement of the ether could possi bl y occur; but even in the vertical direction, we should hardly expect any deviation from the normal,;, velocity of light, because, otherwise, the North Star, as view-ed at dif Icren thou rs during the night, would appear to be going around In a circle. If the force of gra vi ty is due to an inward drift of the ether, then it is pro ba bly accompanied by a sirnul taneous outward migration of high velocity jets, as will be explained later" and these two movements probably cancel each other out, in their effect upon light radiation,

120

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PYRAMID POWER

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OF ENERCIES

stein's theory, without ever mentioning the experiments by which that theory has been disproved,

Stokes' theory is also corroborated by the orbital move .. ment of the planets a bout the sun, and the satellites about the planets+ The sun itself moves through interstellar space, relative to the fixed stars, with a velocity of 19~6kilometers. per second, while the planets move in nearly circular orbits about the sun. The planet Jupitert for example, moves along its orbit at a uniform velocity of 13 kilometers per second. This is readily explainable if we assume that the ether in the neighborhood of J up ite r is carried along by Juplter's gravi tat ional field, and tha t Jupiter swims in this ether

light signals were sent in opposite directions around a
closed path, and a photographic plate was arranged to record the interference fringes at the place where the signals met.

In the Sagnac experiment, two simultaneously emitted

The entire appara tus was supported on a turnta ble,

The results showed that when the table was slowly rota ted,

it took one of the light signals a longer time, and the other one a shorter time! to reach their final meeting place than when the turntable was not rotated.

like a fish in wa ter,

~

Similar positive, first-order results were obtain-ed in the Mich elson- Gale experiment, which showed on a much larger scale that the velocity of light at the surface of the earth, is less in the direction of the earth's rotation, than in the opposite direction+

How else could we possibly explain such uniform orbital
movement in the absence of any ether?

first law of motion, as presumably it must, and if there is no ether, then we could
II Jupiter obeys Newton's only assume that Jupiter moves along velocity relative to the fixed stars. at a uniform

These experiments seem to show that the ether at the surface of the earth is carried along completely by the earth in its orbital movemen t about the sun, but that it
does not partake of the rotation of the earth on its axis,

drift of the ether has not been detected in the Michelson-Morley experiment is
because the eff eet is too small.

The reason why this rotational

Since, however, the sun moves along faster than Jupiter~ it would be impossible for Jupiter ever to get to the other side of its orbit, unless we make the fantastic assumption that it is speeded up in one half of its orbit and slowed down In the other half.
+ ~

Newton S first law of motion meaning at all.
t

would

then have no

The earth moves in its orbit about the sun with a velocity
of near 1y 20 miles a second" whereas,
a.bout 1/3 of

the peripheral velocity which is due to the rotation of the earth is only

a mile per second at the equ atort and less
122

elsewhere ..

Obviously, the true system of reference in each case is then the ether, whose position is determined by the fixed stars for ~easuring the ve 10ci ty of the sun, and by the gravi ta tiona 1 field of the cen tral body for measuring the orbital velocity of a planet or satellite.

123

PY"RA MID

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OF ENERGIES

The photon theory was introduced about half a century ago by Max Planck as a possible interpretation of his radiation formula, in an elf ort to explain .the spectrum of black body radiation.

no justification for all the present-day its existence,

uncertainty

as to

Subatomic V orti ces and the T hsee E lemeniasy Forces

Planck's radiation formula is still being interpreted to
mean that the radiant energy of light in free space does not spread out uniforml y in all directions like sound waves, but remains segregated in separate bundles of "photons" . Since the atoms at the time when Planck developed his radia tion formula were not considered as ha.ving definite structures) it is not surprising that the quan tiza tion of energy was at tr ibu ted to the radia ticn itself ~ rather than the atomic oscillators by which such radiation was absorbed 01 emitted.

It is said that any theory which purports
w ha t electrici ty and the clernen tary particles

to tell us
of rna tter

really are, stands condemned

at the start,

Although it is hue that we cannot make something out of nothing, still we do not need to begin with a com plex ana y of protons, electrons, and neutrons as a starting

point.
These sub a tomic particles, and their associ a ted fields of force, may themselves consist of self sustaining forms of motion; such as: vortex motion, in a hypothetical ether having only certain general properties, such as inertia and fluidity, but no sped fie internal structure or molecules with atomic oscillators.

Today, however, we know that the atoms are highly organized structures which would be expected to: radiate or absorb their energy in quan tlzed amounts, and if such spontaneous: quantization of energy is accomplished by the atoms themselves, then the photon theory becomes
superfluous,

An Y fluid medium that is capable of supporting wave
motion, should also be ca pa ble of supporting vortex motion, and it would seem inconsistent) after recognizing ligh t as a wave motion In the ether, to refuse to recog· nize the elementary particles. of matter as vortex motion in the game ether. Nevertheless, in the modern physics literature, the 'WOrd "vortex" has been about as taboo as the word ether, and for apparently no reason except emotional prej udice, The physics profession has been ineonsisten t in main taining an antagonistic attitude toward some hypotheses while swallowing others whole, I t cannot be said that the ether vortex concept perfl uous and of no value+ is su..

Since the quantization of energy is a function of the atom and not of the ether) it is not necessary to ascribe to the ether any complicated structure or any strange or
mysterious behavior.

It can be considered as a simple hyd romechanical
devoid of all complications.

fluid,

The existence of an ether is a logical necessity and docs not involve any contradictions.
Since posi tive resul 15 have been obtained in all experiments where positive results could be expected, there is

124

125·

PYRl\1\;llD

Powsa

T H WRY

OF

ENERC1ES

I t has not only Jed to satisfactory explanations for many of the previously unex plained p benornena of physics and chemistry, but it has also provided us with a tangible concept to fa ci lita te ou r thinking about otherwise abstract subj ects,

)f which it is made, whereas the resili ency (~f a vortex ring does not de pend on the na t ure of its rna jeri a1, but

is an inherent characteristic of the form of the motion
itself.

The distinguishing characteristic· of aU elemen ta ry particles of rna tter is their LOCALIZED PERSIS ... TENCE OF INDIVIDUALITY, and this is also the distingu ishing characteristic of vortex motion. Wave motion is not localized like the elementary particles of rnatter ~ nor does it have indi vid uality wi thin the fu 11 meaning of that term.
As an exam ple, when a wave is d istorted, it will not of its own accord revert to its original fOIDl, but will travel in the directions normal to the nevi wa vcfron t ; there being no persistence of individ uali ty or memory of the

a in its ci rcular form, but will also d ynamicall y and resilient! y maintain its dimensions and proportions.
to rnaint

A vortex tin g will not only tend

There is 0bviously a lower limit to the possi 1ile overa II diameter of the ring, beca we after the open ing at the cen ter is completely closed, the ring cannot become an}' smaller. The inevitable crowding of the ether in the region of this central opening, wlJ l, however prevent any such complete closure of the ring; but will tend to expand the ring to a larger over-all dj ametez.
1

original form of the wave+ On the other hand, if a vortex ring is distorted from the circular} into the elliptical form, it will spontaneously revert to the original circular form.
The vortex ring therefore does. have persistence of in .. dividuali ty and memory of its original f orrn.

In opposition to this expansive force, there are other forces acting in the rad ia Uy inward direction ) and tend .. lug to compress or contract the ring to a smaller diameter.

.

One of these inwardly acting forces is caused by the impacts: of external ether currents against the outer periphery of the ring, Another such force is caused by the centrifugal forces in.. side the rota ting filament~

Although it is true that a spring, or rubber band will spontaneously rev ert to its original form) nevertheless, such spontaneous action of a resilient rna terial body is not an explana lion of its resiliency ~ but only an EXPRESSION thereof+
j

The immediate

result

of such centrifugal forces will be

The behavior of a resilient material body Is merely the com bined action of its consti tuen t atoms and molecules, and therefore depends on the resiliency of the materials

to make the filament thicker, but since its volume must remain constant) any thickening of the filament must be accom panied by an eq uivalent reduction of the overall ring diameter ~ The ring will, therefore, not expand indefinite! y~ but will acquire and main tam defini te size and proportions,

·126

127

THEORY

or

ENERGJES

Physicists usua] 1 try to SUITI marily dism iss the new y vortex atom theory with the comment that it is merely the revival of the 19th century theory of Lord Kelvin, which proved to be a failure,

The broad concept of vortex: atoms did not, however, origina te with Kelvin, but em be traced at least as fa r back as 1674~ when Nicolas Malebranche stated in his "Recherche de la Veri tet~ tha t "la matiere subtile OU
ethercc est necessairement composee de petits turhillons", Since the new vortex theory deals primarily with the vortex structures of the suba tom ic particles (protons, electrons, and neutrons), j t obviously cannot be th e same as Kcl Yin's theory since these suba tc imic pa rticles were not known during the time of Kelvin. These suba tomie particles a re very- specific in their behaviors, and must be presumed to have specific structures, because it is a"universal rule, without any exception, that specific behavior can be explained only on the basis of specific structure+ As long as no other type of structure has ever been" suggested for these subatomic particles, we most proceed wi th the assumption that they have vortex structures,

radial distance from the center of rotation, but would suddenly drop to zero at the surface of the" ring, whereas, in the 20th century vortex rings, the velocity at the surface of the ring {assuming that it has a definite surface) does not drop suddenly to zero, but tapers off gradually in the outward direction.

This external circulation is directly involved in all physical and chemical activity, and when it becomes too crowded, the atom bursts to pieces with the ]iberation of much energy, as in the splitting of the uranium atom. One of the objections which was raised against the 19th century vortex theory, was that a vortex ring in a frictionless ether, could never be started, but that if it ever did come into existence, then it could never be de-stroyed.

This would probably be true of the Kelvin vortex rings, but would not be true of the vortex rings in the new 20th century ether, or in any fluid which has even a
slight degree of viscidity.

Any sudden impulse in such a liquid or fluid would be
likely to form, at least tern poraril Y a vortex ring therein
t

The ether, according to Kelvin's theory, was not only rrictionless, but also devoid of any viscidity, so that adjacent vortices could have no coordinating effect upon one another, w hereas, in this new- theory, the vortices are in a viscid, bu t non- frictional, ether, similar to that contemplated by Maxwell, Stokes, and Fricke.
In the Kelvin vortex rings, the velocity of circula cion of the ether would presumably be proportional to the 128

According to A. Betz (1950), such a vortex ring would be produced by the rolling up of a shear surface in the form of a cylindrical sheet. Another ef feet of such viscidity is to cause ad j acen t
I

vortex rings to exert a co-ordinating effect upon each other) so as to bring them into axial alignment and rolling contact whenever possible; which Kelvin's. 19th century vortex ringJ in a non ~ viscid ether would not do,
If we assume that face- to~face rolling con tact is a neces129

PYRAMID

POWER

THEORY OF ENERCIES

sa ry and su fficien t reason and condition for structural sta bili ty, then with two vortex rings, it "vi] 1 be possi bie to
produce two dif f eren t stable structures with the adjacent sides of the two rings moving either inwardly, or outwardly, but not in opposite directions. These two structu res wi a150 have d; fferent external circula dons; the one being the reverse, but not the equivalen ~of, the other. This immcdia tely suggests a much needed structural basis for protons and electrons, and for the electrical fields associated therewith.

n

..
CP..OSs. S.&:rlot.l of rrHSI: VOA:TEX ELEClRO ....

The problem now is to determin e which of these two structures is the proton, and which is the electron.
The proton dif fers from the electron in having greater mass, and therefo re m ore in tern al energy ~w hich means it is a more stable structure than the electron. The grea ter mass of explained. by mcrel y the proton are larger we would t!:en have picture of the neutron,

l'WO

Vat-lEX

RlI"ffiSi

iN ROlliNG CON:TAct

the proton cannot be satisfactoril y assuming that the vortex rings of
than those of the e1ectron, because difficulty in drawing a satisfactory

~\ //

The cores or Iilamcn ts of the two vortex rings themselves will undou bted Iy contribute some to the mass of
the proton, but if the ether has a density of only 0.027 m i] ligtan1s per cubic ten timeter, as calcula t ed by O. C.· Hilgenberg) the inertial effeet of the ether insi de the core or filament would be too small to account for the actual mass of the proton.

men

_)
FIGUnE XXX
Vertex Electron and Proton

An ether vortex ring alwa.ys occupies two regions;
130

131

PYR.A...'\fID

POW£R.

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

namely} the rotating inner core of the ring, and the surrounding space in which the ether flows in paths that are interlinked with the COTtj but not necessarily in closed circuits.

If the mass of a proton is somehow th e result of j ts in-

ternal motion" then it would seem to follow that the mass of the free ether may likewise be the result of the internal motion or tu rbulance of the latter, and that a per~ Ieetly q uiescent ether would be wi thou t any mass, and would therefore be non-existent. If protons and electrons are dipolar vortices in a turbuIent ether, then they will be encoun tered by the ether currents from all directions. The horizontally approaching ether currents which encoun ter the dipolar vortex will make the rings increase in diameter, while the vertically approaching ether curren 18 "Will make them move more close! y toward each other. Exactly the opposite of these two effects will be produced on the eli polar vortex by a dilation of the polar sources, bearing in mind that a proton has more mass than an electron and is therefore more difficult to destroy. A possible reason why the mass of a proton is greater than that of an electron is that a proton can draw the ether in, throughout its entire periphery, w hile an electron can draw it in only at the poles. of ether that is sent out, is limited by the amount that can be drawn in, the external ether circula tlon of a proton must therefore, be greater than tha t of an electron, provided the sum of the two polar openings is less than the peripheral opening+ Since the amount Although a positron has the same structural organization as a proton, it has not had sufficient time to acquire any subs-tan tial external circula tion. 133

rNNERCORE

}t~I GURE XXXI
Vortex Ring Circulation ..

It may therefore be assumed that the ether w hich is interlinked with a vortex ring J will contribute at least a portion of its InaSS to the effective mass of the vortex

nng.

~

Even this, however, will not be sufficient to account for the total masses of the protons in any known solid or liq uid substance if we assume that the mass of a proton can come only from the intrinsic mass of the entrained

ether.
The mass of a proton must therefore come almost entirely from some other source, and it may be of gyrostatic origin, so as to multi ply the intrinsic mass of the ether • many times,

132

PYRAMID POWKR

THEORY OF ENERGIES

The change from a positron to a proton may take only a fraction of a second, but it cannot be instantaneous. I t would first have to pass through the various meson stages before it can develop into a completed proton.
UNDENCY
TO

COMPRSS

Another factor which should be considered, is the Venturi effect. In the proton, and also in the electron, the externally circula dug ether will have to pass through both the peri pheral and the polar openings, and if these have different cross-sec tional areas, then they will exert a V en tun effect, so that the ether which emerges from the poles of a proton, will have a higher velocity than that which emerges from the periphery of an electron.
ether must always remain inter-linked with the proton, it must partake of all the Since: this external circulating

movements of the proton, and will therefore contribute its roo men turn to the proton so as to make the latter more .massi ve than the electron, This is a necessary consequence of the unique structural organizations of these two particles, and does not depend on any arbitra ry assumption that the proton is sma Her in size than the electron,
Al though two vortex rings can be arranged with rolling con tact in either of two dif f eren t wa YSj there is only one arrangemen t POSS! b Ie wi th th ree vortex rings bee a use, if the first and second rings a re a rrangcd to f orm a p [0~ ton, then the second and thi rd w ill loon an elec t ron, or

FIGURE XXXII F -I)I'Of'£ Acting on Double Vortex-.

vice versa /
This suggests a struc t u ra 1 basis for the n eu t ron, w h ic h would then be a single elementary particle smaller and

134

135

i'YRAlr£ID

PO\VER

THEORV OF ENE.RGIES

\_+-qQ_.)
19~)

-

NBlTROH TRAPPED FLOW

U~RON=

LESS rnn.AlNED

CIA.CLJL.AnON

LOW SPEED

FIGUR E XXXi r I
Ether (i rcu latlon in Proton and Electron.

FIGURE XXXIV

136

137

PYRAMID

POWER.

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

more compact th an the hydrogen atom, exactly as expenmen tal observations have shown it to be. Since the vortex neutron has opposite electrifications at its two ends, it should be capable of being po larized, and should readily attach itself to other atoms, both of which are experimentally established facts. In the vortex neutron, the electron and the proton are not separate entities, but over lap each other in a unique

\Vhen such a positive unipolar ion becomes associated wi th a nega tive electron) it will form an atomic oscilla tor having a structure similar to that of the hydrogen atom.

There is still much unccrt ain ty as to the actual mode of
opera tion of these atomic oscillators, bu t the vortex: theory at least furnishes us with a mechanism which should be capable of radiating or absorbing energy at defini te f req uencies w hich is more than can be said of the nuclear theory. Point-like charges of electricity, floating freely in space, cannot possibl y absorb or emit radia tion un less they move in definite orbits; and in such case they would radiate aU the time and at any frequency. On the 0 ther han d, the vortex the required mechanism. does have exactly

manner.
Such overl apping is possible only wi th vortex structures and furnishes exactly the kind of structu re that is: needed to explain not only the com pac mess and stability of individual neutrons, but also the stability of neutron polymers in the form of inert gas atoms to produce posi tive ions without ente.ring into chemical combinations. Under not take chemical tex rings the vortex theory, such inert gas ionization does place by the loss of complete electrons, as in ionization, but by the shedding of terminal vorfrom the exposed nega tive ends of the neutrons.

Individ ual neutrons are so light, that when collisions occur ~ they will rebound, rather than disintegrate ; but when tl:..ey are joined to one another as str actural parts of an a tom, then the in ertia of the entire atom would have to be overcome before they could rebound, and they would then be more likely to shed the terminal vorrex rings from their exposed negative ends, so as to form

The vortex rings w hich make up the protons and electrons under the vortex theory, are resilient structures which should themselves be capable of vibrating in various modes, an d at dif feren t frcq uencies, as can sometimes be observed in the case of smoke rings. To account for definite series of spectra] lines is not difficul t if we have a resilient vibra tory structu re of th is sort to begin ,vi th, but no bod y has ever 0 ff ered a satisfactory explanation for. spectral Jines under the nuclear theory, on the basis of f reel y flo ating point -like cha rges of electricity, which are themselves totally devoid of structure. However important spectral frequencies may be in our studies of atomic structure, they are not the only messages

posr tr ve Ions.

..

.

The posi ti ve ions thus produced

'will be of the single

proton, or unipolar type; whereas an ordin ary chemical bond under the vortex theory J usually comprises a pair of protons arranged as in the hydrogen molecule.

138
"

1.39

PYRAMID

POWER

T:HE.ORY OF ENERGIES

z o
~
lI)

hi
...J W

o ~

z

tha t we get from the insides of roneously stated.

a toms,

as is often er-

o

g
Vl

tI)

All the phenomena of physic.f) and chern istry are messages from the insides of atOIl1.S, and the innumerable chemical reactions, each uniq ue in one wa y or another give us a much greater variety of information abou t the insides of atoms th an th e som F.\V ha t restricted in f orrn a tion that
t

\A7

e get from spectral frequencies,

- ......
UZ
w~
~111..

lit!>

~

In fact, the very existence of known chemical elements, and the non -existence of others) gi ves us information about the structures. of the atoms. which we could never get from a study of spectral frequencies+
--~------~

tuo

~O

In a structure like the neu t!On, the outward flow from one of the polar sourc es, has to esca pc equa toriall y through the overlapping electron which may offer some impediment to such outward flow, and thus reduce the effec tivc mass of the neutron as is evidenced by the mass defects of the atoms which consist entirely, or mainly, of neutrons.
I

The existence of such a mass: defect in the neutron
seems to be contradicted by the atomic weight of 1.0089, which the neutron is. supposed to have; but we should make allowance tor the fact that there is no accu ra te and direct method ava il ab le for measuring the m ass of the neutron. A slight mass defect is also found in deuterium, which is to be expected, because the two inwardly facing polar .. sources of the two protona, oppose each other, Helium 3 has a mass defect only slightly greater than

FIGURE XXXV Hydrogen Atom.

140

141

llYR..!\MlD POWE:R

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

tha t of deu teri urn, whereas helium 4 has a much greater mass defect .. This Is significant in that it seems to show that only the nonionizable neutrons on the hell tun atom are subject to any appreciable mass defect; and since all neutrons and all protons are alike in their stucturcs, it must be the position and environment of each neutron and pro .. ton in the a tom which determines its mass defect.

This means that the average mass of each proton or neu tron is lowest throughout the middle portion of the periodic table, but increases toward each end, The diminution of mass per proton or neutron is especially rapid along the series of elemcn is, from hydrogen to carbon. There are three, and only three, which act at a distance. Gravitational, elementary forces

This relationship of mass defect to position and environmen t in the atom, if it could be definitely formulated,
should lead to a new quantitative of the atoms. check on the structures

electrostatic, and magnetic forces.

On the other hand, we must not lose sight of the fact that the mass defect of helium 3 is approximate! y the
same as that of the deuterium, was produced+ from which the helium 3

I t has been argued by the relativists that gra vita tion should not be included in the same category with electric and magnetic forces, but should be interpreted as a curva ture of space, rather than a physical force. Such an interpretation does not seem to be required by the abserved facts, and would only introduce ambiguity and confusion. Gravitation is a physical force, because it changes the sta te of rest or motion of m aterial bodies, and therefore rcq uires a ph y.s.ical explanation. The argument of the relativists, that since gravi ta tion cannot be screened, it must be som ething intrinsically different from the other forces of nature, is pla in 1 Ialy lacious beta use the apparent screening of electric and magne tic forces is reall y neutraliza tion, rather than . scrccrung. Electric and magnetic forces have polarity, and will th erefore cause dielectric, or magnetic pola r ization of the rna terial bodies on which they impinge whereby op143

This seems to indica te that the mass defect is not determined primaril y by the structure of the atorn, but that it has been inherited from the precursors of such atoms.

An inspection of the table of packing fractions will show
that there is often considera hie difference between the mass defects of the different isotopes of the same element, but nowhere do we find as great a difference as between the two isotopes of helium, which seems to show that these are not true isotopes, but cliff erent chemical elements. The mass del ects 0 f the atoms increase ra pid1y along the first horizontal row of the periodic table, and th en remain fairly constant, un til we get to the neighbor hood of tungsten, after w hich they again diminish, LUI til the end of the periodic table is reached.

142

PYRA,MIU

POWE.R

THEORY

OF ENERGmS

posing electric or magnetic forces will be set up, so as to COUll teract thc effects of the original forces. The reason why no such effect can be produced by the force of gravita tion is beca use gra vita tion does. not have polarity, and not because it is of more fundamental

Except in the immediate neighborhood of its origin, such .motion will be random and disorderly, somewhat like the movements of gas molecules, but the mov.ing portions of the ether will be elongated streamers, threads, or jets, rather than pointlike particles. Those streamers which have the highest vcloci ties will move furthest away from the bodies in which they origi .. nated and will even tuall y encounter the streamers from the other body. is presurna bly incompressible, these streamers cannot pierce one another, but must be defleeted, and the only direction in which such deflection can occur is .in the ou twa rd radial direction in the common equi poten tial zone between the two bodies. The flow patterns of the ou twardl y directed streamers 'Will therefore be different in the region between the two bodies, than at their remote sides, Since the ether

ori gin than the other forces.
I t has also been suggested that gravitation rna y be due to a slight preponderance of the attractive, over the repulsive, forces between the elementary electric charges, The difficulty with such an explanation is, th at even a small residual effect would still have the same polarization as the original forces, and would' therefore be subject to neu traliza tion, or so-called ~ 'screening" . I t is meaningless to talk abou t the force of gravity 00less there are at least two rna terial bodies, or their cquiva ... lents, between which the force is considered as acting.

As a possible equivalent for a rna tcrial body, there may
be substituted a beam of light, which has mass. and en .. ergy~ as. evidenced by radiant pressure. However, we shall confine our attention bodies, preferably about the same size+
to two material

In

0 rder to com pensa tc for this COlleentra

ted ou tward

eq ua torial flow of the ether in the region between the two bodies, there must be an equivalent inward flow which must occur mainly at the remote sides of each body. Two rna terial bodies VI/i t.hin each other's field of influence will therefore set up a circulatory system of external ether currents similar to tha t of the electron, but on, ... . ,: a much larger scale. .: . .. The reverse of this system, which would be similar: that of the proton, can never occur on a large sea cause it is only the outwardly directed streamers. will collect in the equipoten tial zone between . bodies.

There will then be only three theoretical possibilities: they may either attract each other, or repel each other, or have no eff ect on each other. If the two bodies were entirely discrete and self con ~ tained, they would have no effect upon each other; but it has already been explained that the subatomic particles of which such bodies are cornposed, pro ba bl y consis r of vortices in the ether which keep the surrounding ether in

motion+

The resul tant flow of ether will, therefore, 1"45

be.;

PVR..:\l,.flD POWER

THEORY OF ENERGlEB

each body, in the direction of the ether, which is probably the cause of the force of gravity, which} according to o. C. Hilgenberg, would require a downward velocity of 2074 kilometers per second, at the surface 01 the earth. If gravitation is. an ether vortex phenomenon as described above, then the ether in the neighborhood of . the earth should be carded along by the earth in its

orbital movement about the sun, but should not par ... take of the rotation of the earth about its axis, because:
the gravitational field of the earth is bound to, and ordinated with, the gravitational field of the sun. All of this is in complete agreement and the Michelson-Gale experiments.
CQ-.

with the Sagnac

Additional corroboration should be possible with a Fou .. eault pendulum experiment" in which the pendulum is kept swinging, not j ust for a day or two, but for several months. I f the experiment is performed near the north, or south pole, then the plane in which the pendulum swings, should remain coordinated; not relative to the fixed stars, but relative to the SWl SO as to make about one revolution a year, relative to the fixed stars, The astronomical applications of the ether vortex theory will not be discussed here, since there is already an abundant literature on that sub j eel.

See, for instance, the book of E. Ruckha ber (1955) ..
FIGURE XXXVI
Gra .... itation Flows,

There is a much closer relationship
sta tic and magnetic and gravi ta tion.

between electro£0 rce, th an between either of these 147
.
.

146

::·:~t.;
.'

:, f;';I·:
':,1-:'

..~~.~~'~-. :; : .
< ••• ~. , •

.... :.::.

.

·PYRA M ID POWE R

THEORY

0 ... ENERGIES •

Both they plete only

electrostatic and magnetic forces are polarized; but differ from each other in that electric poles a.re comin themselves) whereas magnetic poles can exist in pairs, like mirror images.

c

z
-c

The distribution of ether currents in the electrosta tic field, as contemplated by the vortex theory, is clearly Illustra ted by the hydrogen atom. If electrically charged material bodies be substituted for the proton and the electron of the hydrogen atom, then the ether currents \\1 hich interlink the two charges will still follow the same general course" but on a larger scale. The polar flow will pass along the axial centerline, from the protons, to the electrons, while the equa tor.ial flow will be on the outside, and in the reverse direction.

The effect of such a closed system of circulation in the
W

'2

.....J

space between the protons and the electrons will reduce the repulsion caused by the viscidity of the and thus penni t such repulsion from the remote to push the protons and the electrons toward each There proach actual would strong

be to
ether,

sides,
other.

is, however, a limit to the closeness of their apto each other, because if they would come into
contact with each other ~ thei r adjacent surfaces rub each other in opposite directions so as to cause repulsion.

This explains ,-vhy the electrons do not fall completely into the protons.

FIGURE XXXVII
Gravity Circulation, Earth to
SU~l.

If, however, t\VO protons are brought very close to each other, their ·::original force of repulsion will change over to a force of attraction, because the contiguous surfaces will then be moving In the same direction.

148

149

THEORY

OF ENERGIES

FORCE

Such a force of attraction \... discovered experimentally ·as in 1936~ and has been designated as "super-gravitation" .. AIthough protons and electrons are symmetrical bipolar structures, there seems to be no reason why the external ether circulation should have to pass through both poles simultaneously, and in equal amounts.

Thus, when an electron is: electricall y coupled with a
p roton, the interlinked ether currents will proba bl y fo1~ low the shortest pa th, and remain connected with only those poles which face each other, and are nearest to each other .. In the physics literature of today, the magnetic field is usually considered as consisting of magnetic lines of force ex.tending circumf eren tially or spirally around the current carrying wi re, or passing out of the north pole and in to the south pole of a magnet.
CURRENT
~LE.CTRON

ELECTRIC

CURRENT FLOW

FlOW

MAGNET[C FH!:LO

FORCE
FIGURE XX:XVllI
Ether Circulation From Etct:lric Char~

FIGURE XXXIX
Magnetic Field.

150

151

PYR.A.MID

POWER

THEOR.Y OF

EN E.RGI£S

The magnetic

line of force itself is usually interpreted as the locus of some medium or agency which causes magnetic action at a distance, and which must, therefore, be endowed with physical reality.

N

However useful such a concept rna y be for making practical calculations, these magnetic lines of force are merely TIl athema tical fictions, completely devoid of physical reality.

If they would have physical reality) then the question
would immediately arise as to why their direction is at.. ways left-handed, and never right-handed, relative to the direction of mo vem en t of the electrons.
Is it possible that the ether ha ve asymmetric structures? Such ass-urnptions seem so highly improbable that we feel compelled to look. for some other explanation. The force of magnetism seems to have its origin in the forces of a ttraction or repulsion between electric currents flowing in the same, or in opposite directions} respectively .. magnetic effect mil appear in tile form of magnetic poles which a re either N or S poles, depending on the side from which we view the electric currents. FIGURE XL
Magnetic

internally twisted, or that the electrons themselves may

in which they exist, rna y be

s
Fie1d
ALQUIld Loop+

A sim ple example of an electric curren t!- is the flaw • • of electrons In a copper wrre, The ether currents which keep the moving' el~trons connected with the protons of the copp-:r atoms, ~ill then become extended lengthwise of the WIre, and. M~ keep the moving electrons oriented In the same direction, The polar flow trons will then electrons while stitutes the, true of ether from the protons to the elecbe in the direction of movement of the the external return flow (which conmagnetic field) will be in the reverse direction, rri the space around the wire.

If the electric currents are along circular paths, then the

J t necessarily follows that there can never be a single isola t ed magnetic pole. AU of this is clearly understood in the theoretical physics of today, but the difficulty .is in explaining why there will be such attractive OI repulsive forces between electric currents.

VVhen the wire has the form of a solenoid, the surround .. 153

152·

P YRA:\UO

Po\~rER

THEORY

OF

EN F.RCIF..S

ing ether will therefore chen late in a direction 0 PPOSITE to the direction of travel of the e1ectrons, and not in the same direction as would be expected under the nuclear theory, if the ether were considered as being merely carried along by the moving electrons. The above conclusion as to the direction of flow of the ether in the magnetic Held is a necessary conseq uence of the vortex structures which have been ascribed to protons and electrons respecti vcly.
I f these structures would be reversed, th en the direction of flow of the ether in the magnetic field would also be

\

\

reversed. That our choice of structures has been correct seems to be corroborated, not only by the direction of the induced clectromoti ve force in dectromagnetic induction, but also by the direction of the magneto-optic effect.
All organic substances) and nearly all inorganic substances, when placed in a rna gnetic field, will rotate the plane of polarization of Jight in a direction OPPOSITE to the direction of movemcn t of the electrons in the

solenoidal current around the magnet. There are only a few inorganic substances ( F eCh for example) which are exceptions, and these exceptional cases are pro ha bly due to some stroboscopic ef f ect,
The direction of induced electromotive force also leads to the same conclusion as to the direction of flow of the FIGURE XLI
]'1agnetic Coupling.

ether in the magnetic field.
.l

When a current is started, or increased, in the primary circuit, the induced current in the secondary will flow
155

154

PYRAMID

POW'ER

TI'IEORY

OF ENERCIES

in the OPPOSITE direction, which seems to indicate . that the Ieee electrons in the secondary are given an im.. pulse in a direction oppos.ite to the direction of movement of the electrons in the primary. Such an impulse can be imparted on1y by a magnetic field around the primary and seems to consist of a sud den flow of ether in a direction opposite to the direction of movement of the electrons in the primary.
+

the BeCOnd2. y will still be held in their oriented posir tions by the magnetic field. If the current in the primary then diminishes or stops flowing) the magnetic field will be removed from the secondary, and the free electrons which were held in oriented posi tions by such a magnetic field) will be released, whereupon they ""i11 spring back into their natural positions wh ich will consti tute a flow 01 current in the same direction as the current in the primary.
Electromagnetic induction therefore leads to the same conclusions as the magneto-optic effect in regard to the direction of flow of the ether in the magnetic field.

It will be seen from the foregoing that it is the same external flow of ether from the electrons, to the pro· tons, which forms both the electrostatic, and the magnetic

field.
In the electrostatic field, however, these external ether currents, emerge f rom, and termina te upon electrically charged particles, whereas in the magnetic field) they now .in closed circuits; either along the path of an electric circuit, or around the peri phe:ry of a magnet.
The reason why an electrostatic charge does not exert any force upon a magnetic pole, is because a magnetic pole is electrically neutral.

INDUCED REVERSE FLOW IN TRANSFORMER
FIGURE XLII current in the secondary will continue to flow only as long as the acceleration of the electrons
continues. After the current in the primary no longer increases in '

The indu~

It does not contain an accumulation of one kind of electricity ~ and therefore beha yes toward an electric charge in the same manner as any other metal body
would behave.
rL

strength, there will no longer be any induced electromotive force in the secondary, but the free elctrons in 156

Since the ether around an electric charge does not flow in closed circuits, but only from the electrons to the 157

PY'~A:r-,.nD PO\,\rp.R

THEORY

of ENERGIES

protons, any force which this unidirectiona 1 flow of ether rna y exert upon half of the magnetic pole, would be

coun terba lanced by an equal, and opposite f orce, upon the other half ~ Although an electric charge and a magnetic pole do not exert any force upon each other, they do act upon each other. The electric charge will induce an equal and opposite charge on th e adjacent surface of the magnetic pole, while the magnetic pole will induce unidirectional orientation of the electrons, relative to the protons, in the elec trica lly cha Tged body; just as in any other body In.r hich is positioned in a magnetic Iield.
.

manner with electrically charged particles, and when we determine the manner in which they coact, then we shall be in a better position to solve the problem of an easy method of interplanetary travel.


" ..

.1
"I.

· ·1
· .j

.·1

.1

.. i
;

i:

·: ·.
!.

::

If th e body is trans paren t, then such orientation can be detected by the rn agneto-o ptic cff eel. Elect ric an d magnetic fields cliffer from th e gra vita ~ tiona 1 fi e1d in that the !low of ether in electric and magnetic fields is. always confined to limited regions. I t either passes from nega ti ve to positive cha rges, around a closed circuit, whereas in a gravitational field the ether mere Iy passes th rough any body that is in its pa tho That is the reason why all efforts to screen or otherwise con trol the gra vi ta tional field have been unsuccessful,
If this could ever b e accomplished, then a sirn pJ e system of interplanetary travel would p rob abl y be possible. The problem, however, is not entirely hopeless, The very fact that the gra vi ta tiona I field acts more cffccri vel y on pro tons, than upon electrons, seems to show

FIGURE XLIH
Flow Around Permanent Magnet..

The Superposition of E lementarv Fie Ids at Foree
With the exception of radiant pressure, there are only three elementary forces which act at a distance; gravi-

ta tiona I, electrostatic, and magnetic forces, The ether-vortex theory seems to furnish the answer as to how three such forces can act independently of each other in the same space and at the same time .. According to the latest views, the force of gra vi ty is caused by a pressure of the ether, rather than by a movement thereof.

If there is present only one body, and it is spherical in form, then .from considerations of symmetry> it fo1 lows
tha t the ether will be in the same condition on all sides

that gravitational ether currents do coact in some specific
158

of the body.
159

PYRAMm

POVllER

THEORY OF ENERGIES

If, however, there ere two bodies close to each other, as in the case of a double star, then the condition of spherical symmetry will no longer exist, but instead, there will. only be axial symmetry ..
The ether currents of the two bodies will then organize themselves in to the: form of a dipolar vortex, similar to the field around an electron; but on a much

Since whir Is and eddies can exist regardless of the pres-sure of the ether ~ it is readily seen why electric and magnetic forces can act independently of gravitational force; and vice versa.

There now remains only the superposition of electric and magnetic fields upon each other, either coaxially, or transverse! y of each other (as we have in the Great

larger scale.
The effect of this vortex win be to create a difference in pressure on the proximate and remote sides of the two

Pyramid) ..
In this consideration, let us consider rust, their coaxial superposition.
field consists of a flow of ether in a direct line from protons in the post tive electrode, to electrons in the negative electrode, and then back again to the protons through outside pa ths.

bodies ..
The ether ln the space between the tW'O bodies will be a t a lower pressure than at their remote sides; and such a clifference in pressure will push the two bodies toward each other, and cause them to fall in to each other" unless they are in orbital movement about each. other, so that centrifugal force will keep them apart.

An electrostatic

GRAVITY = ETH E:RIC PR 'ESSU RE
ELECTR~CAND MAGNETIC ~ MOVEMENT Of ETHE.R IN

If the electrodes are made of iron, and are magnetized} wi th the N and S poles facing each other, then the ·magnetic field will consist of a rotation of the ether around their axis of symmetry; and such a rotating or spinning movement of the ether can occur simultaneously with the circulatory movement that corresponds to the electrostatic

field ..

A magnetic

WHIRLS AND EDDIES Electric and magnetic forces are caused, not by pressure of the ether, but by' movement of the ether in the form of w hir ls, or eddies+ These exist on a much smaller scale and are more localized than gravitational fields of f orce.

field, can, therefore, be superimposed rectl y upon a coaxial electrostatic field.

di-

field is superimposed transversely upon the electrostatic field, then both fields will be distorted, but not destroyed. The circulating ether which constitutes the electrostatic fieJd wil 1 no longer ret ain its axial symmetry, but it will, nevertheless, con tinue to ci rcula te.

If the magnetic

160

161

PYRA.n..nD POW.E.N,

Tn~ORV OF ENERClES

J

r I

I I
I

I

,I
I
I

I

I I I

I

J

MAGNETIC

-.....,..II~+-I.,

VORTEX

I

I

I

I

I

I

/

I

I

I

I

I

l ~

I~I +1 I

FIGURE XLIV
Superimposed Fields.

Similarly, the rotating ether which constitutes the magnetic field, will pursue irregular and non-circular pa ths: but it will continue to rotate. A magnetic ficl d can, therefore, be su pc rim posed transversely in any direction upon an electrostatic field, without interf er.ing wi th the lat ter ~

, + ,, ,, ,, , ", , , , , ,, ,\
'\.

/« "

\

\

\

\

\

\
j

I

I r

1 +1

\

I I

I I

I

An exam ple of the transverse field effect is demonstra ted in pyramid power,
Figure XLV is an example,

FIGVRE XLV Superimposed Forces on Pyramid.

162

163

PYRAMID

PmYER

lHEORY

OF ENERGIES

In this CMf:, there is a sha ped electrostatic field due to the structure of the pyramid, and the action of the earth's magnetic field on the resultant sha pcd ether flow.
The result of these effects would be the forma tion of a rather large ether vortex in the pyramid. The ether-vortex casts some interesting on possible interplanetary travel. proba blliti.es

Instead of tryjng to control a body by acting upon it directl y, it may be possible to control it more effectively by acting upon the ether, which in tum controls the be· ha vior of the body. Studcnts of aikido and j u- j itsu would understand a reaction, for it is quite similar. such

Merely because present-day methods of propulsion conists of rotary propellers, jet, and rocket propulsion, U: no reason why some electric or magnetic device cannot be employed, for, besides, the foree of counteracting the force of gravity, there is also the problem of producing enormous accelerations.

. A change in the state of rest, Or motion, of a body is alwa ys caused by a difference of ether pressure on op" posi te sides of the body.

Th us, in the case of two celestial bodies which attract each other gravitationally, the ether pressure in the space
between them is less than on their remote sides. Such a difference of pressure could be neutralized if some of the ether could be transformed from the high pressure side to the low pressure side, Since the ether is a Il uid, it should be capable of being moved from one place to another ..

These two problems are so closely related that 50]U tion of one of them would probably also be a solution to the other.

In all methods of propulsion that we are familiar with,
a mechanical force is exerted upon a physical ob j eel, so as to counteract its weigh t, its inertia, or both. This is, however ~ far limit to what can be ported object, by the forces, and the limit planes and rockets,

from satisfactory J since there is a done in free space on an unsupapplication of extemall y a ppJied
has almost been reached in jet

An

bar magnet will not serve this purpose because the North and South poles are mirror images of

oro inary

each other; it being now well established that the ether circula tes a round the magnet, and not out of one pole and into another. If a series of magnets be arranged end-to-end so as to form a closed ring, there will be an external ether circulation, similar in form to a smoke rlng. If two of these cores be placed face-to-face against each other, in such a manner that their circulating ether cur ... ren ts are in rolling contact; tha t is, in rolling con tact with each other ~ they win form a large scale replica of elther

Greater forces could be applied, but only at the expense of greater loads of fuel that wou1d have to be carried. Some other method will have to be found before we can hope to undertake interplanetary travel. Gravi ta tional forces and inertial forces are du e to interaction between material bodies and the ether,

164

165

PYRAMID POWER

THEORY OF ENERGIES

the: vortex proton, whether the ether

or the vortex electron; dependin g on in the space between them flows in-

wardly,

or outwardly,
is also produced by an

A similar transfer of ether electrostatic condenser.

In spite of all the: glamour of modem technology, the orthodox science of teda y is still unab 1e to draw a single plausible picture, or diagram, of even the simplest elementary particle, or to give any intelligible explanation for any of the forces that act at a distance. The ether-vortex

If protons and electrons are dipolar vortices wi th two vortex rings in rolling contact with each other, then in . a charged condenser there will be a unidirectional flow of ether from the protons of the positive cha rge, to the electrons of the negative cha rge; the return flow being either around the ed ges of the plates, or between the molecules of the dielectric, These magnetic and electrostatic bined in m~y different ways. devices can be com ~

of approach, mental resea rch,

theory would give us anew- method and rna y open up a new field for experi ..

First, we should try to find some method of producing regions of increased, or decreased, ether pressure, and then study the effect of such conditions upon the elemen tary partie] es of matter.
I f we merely

thought,

present Hoes of then the problem of producing an anti-gravity
along the
,

con tin uc

By the proper arrangemen t, and by the use of personal
controls, it should be possible to maintain a regulated flow of ether through such a system in any direction; in to or out of it, so as to change the ether pressure in and around the system.

device will pro ba b1y never be solved.

It may be troublesome to change over from a nucleated a tom to a vortex. atom, but it will be sti II lllore trou blesome ten or twenty years from now, and eventually the change will have to be made, for there is a continually increasing amount of evidence that is piling up against

Perha ps the Egyptians used such a system to transport the huge blocks of stone in the Great Pyramid.
A comment will probably he that such a system would be contrary to the 1aw of conserva cion of energy; a viola.tion of the first law of thermod ynamics,

the nuclear theory. It is signi ficant that the physics profession
made

any effort to attack the new- vortex

has never theory of the

atom,
that Can be produced .in sup port of the nuclear theory is equally applicable to the vortex theory, and the latter can explain many things which the nuclear theo ry cannot exp lain at all. I t is only the: vo rtex th eory which has been a bIc to offer any suggestions as to how we may proceed in our ef167

An y evidence

This law, however, applies only to Isolated systems, and a process which involves the transf er of ether to and from the outside, is hardly an isola ted system+ There is much we still do not know about the law of con .. servation of energy.

166

PYRAM1D POVVER

forts to solve the problems of biocosmic energy and of
anti-gravity ~

REFERENCES
1.
I

There should be no place in real scientific effort for dogma, for where there is dogma) there is Iittle freedom for inquiry, and when free inquiry is stifled there is much error in the secrecy that stifles it.
Today, we quite accept all the comforts and luxuries that electrical energy) and its mechanical devices, have made possible for us to enjoy+

Ky64lkm. Chi~

YOMi PubJialtioo

&1clet7~ 1930-

19~8. 3. ·1904. 4. pruala. ,.

2.

V~t1a& H., TIH pr)w~, ~/IJf~h. Yogl Ramaclu:rw. Sfi~n

Whiniert CaJifOlnia. Doty Trade Ptes;.

of

BP'"&1th.~:

Yoga. PubJi.catign Society,

We seldom, if ever, give a thought to the fact that behind all these comforts we take for granted lies some seven generations of effort by men whose purpose in life was to bring these achievements to hundreds of mil... lions yet unborn. For all those men and women of a future day, there are those among us today who are laboring toward other advances which will assist them to more abundant living.
chain of improvement over the ages, and it is the wish of the author that you) too, en tel" .in to this spirit of evo-

l1d~ Vas:IlLt G., T Iu M~JI"i(JW KDdJisi. Bombay, India: D. B.. Tm~ ~ 19Go. Beenard, RAymond, T hI Sn~II' l'if8. Mokelu:m:ne liIJJ. Cal.: Hl:alth B,e.. :8ft1'(~ 19~9~ 6. Dayj'd-Net:1. Akn:nd.ra, MAgif' ~rul My$1~' ill TII;". Baltimo.rc: h.nguin Books, 1929. 7. MQ~~ I.,.()ui~~ MD.J A(tl-Plfflrilfff (Vt4 Yau. Neow York= Dell, 1964. 8. Cha n, Pedro, .At~pNJtUur" ,.."d Ei~(J,-Q.o,tt'~pNnt~U,..t. AthambJ:", caL: Barden. 1~'2. 9. PdCl~ Stc!p~ Chine!~ A,.., of Hea/irJg. New Yo.rk City: Banb.m Boob.
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Yo~k~ Vinh:~~~ 1962.
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St1bds oj K~hJma

Of one thing you rna y be certain; there is a continuous

lutionary progress toward greater and more abundant enlightenmen t in your time, for in this vibrating world
all things can be reconciled.

1S-:S!. 13. Hal], M;tml, P.• T'ht MySlir{ll tina Mdk41 PIHIQsophy 0/ PtIf'M'fls1t$. Los .A.t.lgel-es~ Phito50phk:al Research ~dety'P 1964. 14. Rel(:h;nb3o:;h. futon Ka.rl ","on. iredt1f'1 C1'I'f OJ ,r1Ul M,;t.gJ'jltusm~ MW:.e-lw::nne Hill~ Cd.: He;;!;lth Rc:.st::;3;;r(:h, IS:;i 11 .:el:Jtlnt.ed !%i. U. B;;.bhLCt,Edwin .G-, Pr-ihtipks of Light tmd Cd(J'1'. New York: U;Di¥C!fS.t!:y Book~, 19,67. (lE:prjnt of 189 ~ ooo!c) liS. Rus~ Charles 0.,.. "An Instrument Which I~ S~ In Motion by Vision or by ProxjrnJty of the- Human Body," Th¢ /An(W. ,1) Jl,lly, :1921, P. 222. 17. ukhovsKy, G(:o.rgc. Tin SIKTtI fJf l.if~. Mokl:!hmmt': Hm. Ca:.~ HNlI:b ~-c~ 193-9. l$.. Ostrcnder and Schroeder, Plythit Dis('(Jvnier Behind J.h, Iron CmwfJ. New Je-se)l; .Prenuee Hall, 197t. 19. Tompkins, Peter, Secres: of tho: Grell! Pyr~mld. N~ York: Harper and R~, 1971.
2G.

Max

Freedom, SUM

Ptiv9:te (ommuni(';lti(l1L

21. P;dl'ate- ..;4Jmrnl,lnk,atiOfi.

22. THler-l' Wm. A- Ph_D., ··Rad~onk9, lh . dietbl!!5h. snd Phvsics," T1'a'ls~iPt .of S)m PM hJm, 3n October, 1971. TIle A Gi(lemy of Para-Psychology snd .Medj~ dn~, los Altos, Ca.

·163

169

I!\'DEX
A
B. '''R«ent Developments A~tiated wjth Bio-cled::k Fje1~foO 'l:!.Dlmblished. 4209 FQ:rt:s.oo. H:(mts ..... Alabama 3-}8 I 0.. iUe. 24. Beal, James B. "The Ne'W Bio-techno [oPt" l.mp-ub lished, Same
U

23. ~1,

J~m~

o:Mve.

-:2~. F qnman, Rkh:ttd P "l Utl~~t til. Phyti'l. Palo Alto.. Ca..: AddbonWesl~ IfI'.~ 1964. 26. 'P~I:l'I::s:I'I, Dr, A. S., Elt~IMmtlg,tUlit F;~!dl iffld Iijs. N~ Y1)J:k: :Pl.cnl.l.m
Press, 1970. 27. H:!Jdy, Dr. J. D.~ Phv!;()/o (frAI fYo-/Jltll'1U field: Y:;iIte UniYers-ity Med iral School, 197 r,

. An~Kjmand~r.111 A~~L-~Vity, I M~] 66
.Ark of the Covenant,

Ac:upunrtute, 9-1 L 3~~. 37~ 67 ~ 72· 77~ poin t detection, 37·38, 67 A.xpt~ 7 Ab body, 12 Alpha w<l ves, C:;7~ pyramid -energy effecrs, 00, 8-1
4S1
lSi}

Electrcns, 11D. 128"., 130; 13), I·H, 1(Jo Electropbonie hearjng, za

$I;:ru.(:tu.n:~

Eleceroscope,

~S~ 19---18~ 49, 143, 147-1 ~1, 1"57 Ether, h~'d ro rnechani cal, 109- ~ :2 ~ Eth-o!'", subs: rnte betw-een .mLnd snd Ether- ...ortt:l."". theory, ·

H(:(~t'oo~.jl.t i c fjelJs.

.::'~r.::t"tro["Jjc,

3B. ·:("5

mi1.Uc:'r~118

H16-1-68

if1 S(M.re &plr:wMio".

Spliog-

Aro;mi( explos ions, 129Atomic oscillarors, 11 s, 12-1~ 1~~~

F
F~radiJ.y, Mkfl~el ~ 111
FUI:.KB.U

.A.rl!~
Seple,

23. Ben.avrJt:!~, R(]dolf~ Ibfl.J1tidit P~ofe.;~ oj I," Greas P]rdmid. .MexIoo: Gr.-ffC1)S Olimpo, 1970. 29. Uptt ~}'rnood E'"t rhf GrIMt ppt:miJ. De~d",. Thousand Oli~ Cd =
Sil.le-~ 1910.

Aurn}i~3Zt }4~4~~71
B E~mou lle, J(]hann~ III Betz, A. 129 Bj(lwsmic ~n~rgy. 34, .,7, 16a

139

It pendu] urn,

147

proof of etber,

G
Ga-l lama, 3
OJI~(!n

~o. Ee~l(,.Emil,
19(.0.

TIH

lf11mh/~m Shill uf sin &fIll!

kit.

Eureb.,

CaJ.:

~l. Fl.l,napn, G. 'P., T hf: P.,r~iJ Los AngeJe,!; ~ laser Sound, 1971.

ssd 11SRef41hmJ hip so Bitnl)tmit begy.

Bio-plasma, 18. 14. 69
Bohr atom, 1(1.8

Gtiwhy,

BOV1:!!i, 21, 49

3-2. Pd ... te if] t"i!f'i'jew wi~!l J I).S~ Si [va, !o\ll1der of SlIva Mind Centrel, a 3). Hl eronl'mu~ G.ak:'J'l.. Tf'tf.(J.itlA Ih8 A Jl.r'{)lJi#11 i~ ApfJt/r) 11. l..a.~QtU~ Ga.~ Advanad Scieeces Development and Resea.rm A$.S.O..,. P,O. DOK 77) ulu!mont, G~. 3{JO, 2~ j.4. D.aYt I...In,g:ston, MAllet in 'hI' Mdingl Loadonr Vi.n«nt Stuut J.td,~ 19~6.

Breath, ~, 4, S t 11, 20, ..f8~ 71

c
Cem~t ; n. Gf'C".It Pyr.:!mid, 6l Cnl:l.ktiJ., .:I, :\ 7

S~(t i on, ~,.~ 109, 12:1t 121, !-i3·147.. 1"58., 1"59-16] GSR 35, 67~ GSR pyramid effects~ 71·76 Gurv lch, Alexcnder I 1~·13

a

H

C.hl, 11
Chinese,

Q)ffer jn Kirtg'.s Charnbol:.r. 48. 60

9

Hear, s, i, 81 He-Huln ~, I1{ I

Heracll tU:5, 1 1 1 Hlcronvrnus, Ga[l:n, 98~~ I) 3 HL1~oberg, c, 11(.1, 1:20, 13~

D
~
~:5ity

14,

o.

Lll Wan, ~rge,
~n.-f!.

Descartes,

103 of rhe erhe ... 1 16" ,

HI,Ula~ 11

10~ Deuteri urn, 14. Dowsinn,
9(j

Detectors 01

11 t, 11~, 113 viul energy ~ ~7~ :50, 9~~

I
Inertia, 116. 11.t 119Icnlzatlon, t 38, .39

Dielectric oonsmnt of skin, 2:9~ 3~: pvrnrn id en-ergr effects, T7 -so

K
K" elvin, Lord, I 28 Yl!:p'~r, lH Yi. 11 Xi tl kin :ph{ltOJl;l'lphy t 18·21 ~ 3:2:. 49',

DJ:b.aI, Kart

2~·:n
E
1 1 I, 113, U"], 11 8,

Einstein, Albert, 119. 121 .':

Kunda lin], ~~ 94
L

67-71

FFl!:ctrnm:te:nt:H c rf"!lducti.:'m. l' '-I:S 7 :FI ectromaenet ic: screen, 113 EI e ct to m ttgt'L -e tis m., 1"5 :2 - 1"So ~

E'ectrie po les, 1-4"9-

Lesee, 11 Leonardo da V in d, '·1

170

171

PYRAMID

POWER W
Wata,. 3, J3, '7,. 6L'5~ pyumid fe-.;::t OD, ;81

M
Mil-gn(rlk ~rim.ents, 3:9J 65 Ma,gnetic flelds, ~9, 109. 14~j 147.
1:5-1-1'7 Ma:8~tic

Magnetic vortex, 165. 166
Ml:'IIgoeto-optk

poles, 147

Pro tons , 1 0~, 1:28 130; proton ,trotture, 130-1 34, 1: 66 Psychotron Ie Cf.I(:".!'~, 25, ~6,. 98,. 103; pt;ydwtronk twirler, 91-94 Pyr.un[d, alignment, 63,. 64; effect on ;jifI lmals, 81; effm Q:Il, food!!;. 124-j

u v
V~cidHf, 116 Vis(zy.j [!:y , Ill,

ef·

Mah::bra.ru:he, Nic(d:iSj 12".8.

effect, 155Tl:;S

Mana, 11

Pyrarnjd mathematlcs, ~1·62

planu:~ .s6-8B Pyramid ttet_gy plate, 91 12St eIket
M

y

Mlch~.e[sort-MotJ.ey a_periment~ 110.
:2 3,. 49 M~tQgffi.k rays, 1~, 1.8, 34Momentum, 119Motion, cnncept of ~ 113,. 119 M"J.ltllm(fi..;a.t~Qf), 21. ",9, 66. 8~.

Maxw.f:Ll, J~ Oetk~ 111 M~uri:llg devices, 9,.-10) M~QrI, 135 Meteic sys~ 60 Mitht'rson, A. A. ~ l09 121 Miffi,a(:15(m..Gah:·apt: timrnt, I21~ 122. 147
j

M:us defect, 141~143-

P~11Ul!id. lruLtrili: O~ gri~ 88·91 Pyramid of Gizeoh, 21, 4&. 50, ) 1.6t~

Vortex.. mernofY, u6 127 . V Q~ ring. Jf~

115

Vot"teJ:: li£lg, 117~ 132; dir.nensionsJo
6ft

IIO~

2.1~21, 2j Pyramid, subjective foe:Sponse', BO-8l }lyr;1m.jq v<:Jri~, l62 Pytamld. wlnd~ veo.tHaticU),63, 81 Q Qi~ 11 eoergy~ 121 Qwnitsse~re.. 1~
QU;);tl.ta.

Pyramld power,

63, 16l. 166; rneasarements, ,5

Me

129~1~~ Vori:ke!, ~ubatom_i..; 1 t ~~ l::!iS

MOther,

Mtlk preservatlcn,

120.. 121

ss
R
Razor blade sbarpener, 24, 66 Ro:l. shift, t 16

N
Neurophene, 27 .;'"S~ ~9t 49 Ne 11trons , 109, 128; neutron stmcture, 135, t38 ill Newton, baa(: ~ 111, 111, U 3

Nature, 1{}'9 Negative ;(111$. 47·t18

lWkb~~(h,

Re[~thri.tf, 121
Resonance,

aaw~ lCa.t'1 "VOn,
3'

:t:J

2.s- 30,
S

o
Odic fMc!!, 13T14 Oro i I;";l.[ v-I:!(ldty of earth, Oxygen, 3~20, 49, 11 112

Sacred ·ru~ , . .
S:i~t

$€e

Seml-conductor
Sleep. 47

expe-trME:flt,

11(1., 12:1t 14"1 effo:t. 31,

G(llderL St!"ij~~

n.. ,~

Smoke ~,

Spectra 1 1[n~

139jo 165
l 39-

p
Paracelsus, 13~~,~ita, R()bi::n:. 2:~. 26. 91 Pendulum, I0 ~ Periodic tab Ie, 142

Sretbnornerer, 16 Stokes, George, 111 ~ 1:21
Super-gravitation, n.etk

SllPCfPO~ i rlon of electric and m~

1:51

Forces, 161~16S

"PhClrons; 119, 124 Phvslcs, theorerlcal, 1-08 PLr!el:1: 1 ~ll:1.[!d, "S
Planck, M"3:%, t 2-4Po ':9.1:' shUt, 51

Positron, 133 PIIICI~,·" 4, 20, 4a

T(b·i, 9. 37. 9-i Third. eVE:~ 1Tiki, ." lH Toblscope, 36
Tr<'lfLSffiUt'I

Tumo,

7,

rion, 1 ~ 9, :!U~ 94

172

173

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