World Exposed

Searching for the Truth

‘Technology’

1960s: Colloids & The Tyndall Effect

from General Chemistry by N. Glinka, Peace Publishers, Moscow, circa 1960s 188. Crystalline and Colloid States of Substances. If a solution of sodium silicate is added to concentrated hydrochloric acid, the resulting silicic acid does not separate out as precipitate but remains in solution together with the sodium chloride formed during the reaction. The hydrochloric acid and sodium chloride can be removed from the solution in the following way. The solution is placed in a bottomless cylinder with a membrane of parchment paper or an animal bladder bound over its end. The cylinder is submerged in a wider vessel containing water which is continuously renewed. The sodium chloride and hydrochloric acid… Read More

1972: L.A. to N.Y. in Half an Hour?

If you doubt the possibility that the U.S. government “Black” projects engineers have he ability to secretly construct an underground tube-shuttle system, think again. Here is a quoted article that appeared in the Los Angeles Times newspaper on June 11, 1972. It is an interview with the lead physicist at the RAND corporation “think tank” about how economical, technologically achievable and environmentally friendly such a Very High Speed Transit (VHST) network would be if work on it were begun. LA TIMES, JUNE 11, 1972 L.A. to N.Y. in Half an Hour? 10,000 – M.P.H. Tunnel Train Plan Developed By: Times Science Writer – George Getz  A Rand corporation physicist has devised a rapid transit system to get you from Los Angeles… Read More

1993: Starlite: Too Hot to Handle

Too hot to handle In April 1993, the defence magazine Jane’s International Defence Review announced the discovery by a British amateur inventor, Maurice Ward, of a thin plastic coating able to withstand temperatures of 2,700 degrees Centigrade The reason why it was a defence magazine who first published news of This revolutionary invention is that the coating is so resistant to heat that it can make tanks, ships and aircraft impervious to the effects of nuclear weapons at quite close range — and hence is of great interest to the military mind. A little later that year the whole nation had an opportunity to see for themselves the effectiveness of Maurice… Read More

1995: Cold Fusion Breakthrough

by Jeane Manning Did a clean-energy era just slip into our lives, unnoticed by mainstream news cameras? Its arrival may coincide with the recent success of an unpretentious cold fusion device, reported to put out a thousand times more energy than it takes to run it, at the world’s largest trade show for electric power producers. (Cold fusion is the popular term for what the Japanese more accurately call New Hydrogen Energy Technology. See David Lewis’ introduction to cold fusion in Atlantis Rising # 2. In 1989 Drs. Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons were first to claim to have produced nuclear reactions by putting palladium rods in water cells and getting… Read More

1997: Terence McKenna – Accelerrating Time

Small segment of a great talk given by Terence McKenna some 15 years ago. Related articles 1882: Except from BLACK RANGE TALES 1990: Talbot McGuire Jesus’s, Mary’s and Josephs Complicate Claim 1980: Bow Wow Wow McDivitt Gemini UFO Finally Viewable A Guide to the Inner Earth: K to O

1998?: The End of Death: ‘Soul Catcher’ Computer Chip Due…

By Robert Uhlig The Electronic Telegraph (England) (From CNI News) A computer chip implanted behind the eye that could record a person’s every lifetime thought and sensation is to be developed by British scientists. “This is the end of death,” said Dr. Chris Winter, of British Telecom’s artificial life team. He predicted that within three decades it would be possible to relive other people’s lives by playing back their experiences on a computer. “By combining this information with a record of the person’s genes, we could recreate a person physically, emotionally and spiritually.” Dr. Winter’s team of eight scientists at BT’s Martlesham Heath Laboratories near Ipswich calls the chip the ‘Soul… Read More

1999: NIKOLA TESLA — ERASED AT THE SMITHSONIAN

This author and group is unknown the original photos have been lost anybody with more info let us know Revised August 14, 1999 NIKOLA TESLA HIS NAME MARKS AN EPOCH IN ELECTRICAL SCIENCE TESLA EXPERIMENTING WITH ELECTRICITY IN 1899 AND AS A YOUNG MAN IN 1882 In 1882 he made the discovery that changed the world–harnessing the awesome power of Alternating Current. In 1888 he obtained U.S. patents covering an entire system of polyphase AC that remains unchanged in principle today. He promptly sold all of his patents to George Westinghouse, an acquisition that made the Westinghouse Company the giant it is today. Westinghouse and Tesla were consummate friends, but after… Read More

2005: What is BioGeometry?

The BioGeometrical Systems Institute Company was founded in 1993 by Dr. Ibrahim Karim, D.Sc., and Mrs. Rawya Karim, M.A. It was envisioned as a design center to research and implement the new science of BioGeometry, developed & patented by Dr. Karim. The BioGeometrical Energy system Ltd. is a multi-disciplinary organization working in the following fields: A BioGeometrical design language used in architectural, planning decoration, industrial design and accessories. Energy adjustment on all levels and protection from harmful earth radiation ranging from a building to a whole city. The development and use of BioSignatures to support traditional and alternative medicine. Environmental application and protection from side effects of modern technology. For example… Read More

2008: Ex-IBM Employee Alleges TV Abandoned Analog Band to Make Room for Chips

An introduction to New Technologies by Patrick Redmond Patrick Redmond graduated with a Doctorate in History from the University of London, England in 1972. He taught at the University of the West Indies in Trinidad, then at Adhadu Bello University in Kano, Nigeria before joining IBM. He worked in IBM for 31 years before retiring. During his career at IBM he held a variety of jobs. These included; from 1992 until 2007 working at the IBM Toronto lab in technical, then in sales support. He has written two books and numerous articles. Here is a presentation he gave in Toronto on April 13, 2008. * * * I want to thank… Read More

2009: Superwave: Project Camelot interviews Dr Paul LaViolette

  Dr Paul LaViolette is the measured counterpart to Patrick Geryl, whose interview we have released simultaneously. A brilliant and maverick astrophysicist, Paul is best known for his research into a new theory of matter he calls Subquantum Kinetics – based on systems theory, which he studied for his PhD thesis – and for his carefully argued hypothesis, first formulated in 1983, that our galactic center periodically emits devastating waves he termed superwaves. Galactic superwaves are intense cosmic ray particle bombardments that originate from the center of our Galaxy, and that last for periods of up to a few thousand years. Paul explains that astronomical and geological evidence indicates that the… Read More

2011: High-speed ‘space wedge’ on track

23 June 2011 Last updated at 09:02 ET By Jonathan Amos Science correspondent, BBC News, Paris The IXV would be launched atop a Vega rocket The European Space Agency (Esa) is pressing ahead with its re-entry demonstrator known as the IXV, which it expects to launch in 2013. This distinctive wedge-shaped vehicle will be put at an altitude above 400km from where it will begin its flight back to Earth. Its suite of sensors should give engineers new insights into how objects fall back through the atmosphere. Ultimately, the data should inform better spacecraft design. Even probes sent to land on other worlds like Mars should benefit from the knowledge. “IXV… Read More

2012: Water battery set to shake up science world

London – The battery of the future could be powered by nothing but water, after a breakthrough by two Canadian scientists who have discovered an entirely new way to generate electricity – the first since 1839. Initial applications could be cellphones and other electronic devices that now use rechargeable batteries, but Larry Kostiuk and Daniel Kwok, researchers at the University of Alberta who made the discovery, think that in time it could even be used for full-scale power generation. When the “water battery” ran down, you would simply pump it up, perhaps with your hands. It would be non-polluting and non-toxic and completely portable. And it could be ready for commercial… Read More