Author Topic: Tesla, Tunguska and HAARP / Ionospheric heaters  (Read 4688 times)

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Offline phasma

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Tesla, Tunguska and HAARP / Ionospheric heaters
« on: February 25, 2011, 10:43:48 am »
An interesting premise. . . Did the so called "tesla tower" cause the 1908 Tunguska Event?

For anyone unfamiliar with this event:

The Tunguska event, or Tunguska explosion, was an enormously powerful explosion that occurred near the Podkamennaya Tunguska River in what is now Krasnoyarsk Krai, Russia, at about 7:14 a.m. KRAT (0:14 UT) on June 30 [O.S. June 17], 1908.[1][2][3][3]

The explosion is believed to have been caused by the air burst of a large meteoroid or comet fragment at an altitude of 5–10 kilometres (3–6 mi) above the Earth's surface. Different studies have yielded varying estimates of the object's size, with general agreement that it was a few tens of metres across.[4]

The number of scholarly publications on the problem of the Tunguska explosion since 1908 may be estimated at about 1,000 (mainly in Russian). Many scientists have participated in Tunguska studies, the best-known of them being Leonid Kulik, Yevgeny Krinov, Kirill Florensky, Nikolay Vasiliev, and Wilhelm Fast.[5]

Although the meteoroid or comet burst in the air rather than hitting the surface, this event is still referred to as an impact. Estimates of the energy of the blast range from 5 to as high as 30 megatons of TNT (21–130 PJ),[6][7] with 10–15 megatons of TNT (42–63 PJ) the most likely[7]—roughly equal to the United States' Castle Bravo thermonuclear bomb tested on March 1, 1954, about 1,000 times as powerful as the atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima, Japan, and about one-third the power of the Tsar Bomba, the largest nuclear weapon ever detonated.[8]

The "main stream" story is that, as stated above, a comet burst upon entering our atmosphere . . . Strangley, no parts of this comet were found, and the blast appeared to have a definate "centre"


So, you all know me and my dislike of all things haarp shaped, i got to wondering whether or not it could possibly have been an early Tesla invention gone awry . . .

I am not (apparently) the first person to have these thoughts. A little digging bought up something called the "Wardenclyffe Tower" or Tesla Tower

Nikola Tesla began planning the Wardenclyffe Tower facility ca. 1898, and in 1901, construction began on the land near Long Island Sound. Architect Stanford White designed the Wardenclyffe facility main building. The tower was designed by W.D. Crow, an associate of White. Funding for Tesla's project was provided by influential industrialists and other venture capitalists. The project was initially backed by the wealthy J. P. Morgan who had invested $150,000 in the facility (more than $3 million in 2009 dollars).[4]

In June 1902 Tesla moved his laboratory operations from his Houston Street laboratory to Wardenclyffe. However in 1903, when the tower structure was near completion, it was still not yet functional due to last-minute design changes. In addition to commercial wireless telecommunications, Tesla intended the tower be used to demonstrate how electrical energy could be transmitted without the need for power lines. A story has arisen that the power consumption could not be metered and Morgan, who could not foresee any financial gain from providing free electricity to everyone, balked. Construction costs eventually exceeded the money provided by Morgan and additional financiers were reluctant to come forward. (Tesla's other major financier was John Jacob Astor.) By July 1904 Morgan (and the other investors) finally decided they would not provide any additional financing. Morgan also discouraged other investors from backing the project. In May 1905 Tesla's patents on alternating current motors and other methods of power transmission expired, halting royalty payments and causing a severe reduction of funding to the Wardenclyffe Tower. In an attempt to find alternative funding Tesla advertised the services of the Wardenclyffe facility but he met with little success. By this time Tesla had also designed the Tesla turbine at Wardenclyffe and produced Tesla coils for sale to various businesses.

So, officially this thing was never used because the cost of giving free electricity o the world was prohibitive (more likely there was no way to make money from it) however, is it possible that the good old military took this idea and ran with it? It is not so dissimilar to the haarp towers whioch function in a near identical way - but much more effectively .

I found this comment whilst reading up on this:

OK, everybody. It was the Wardenclyffe Tower. (Tesla autobiography material shared info about a fully-tested [and to Tesla's 'satisfaction'], "catastrophic electromagnetic device of global power," which was 'directed toward the North Pole,' and got misdirected by miscalculation to Tunguska... his friend, on an Arctic expedition, found nothing upon Tesla's request for recon. He found the 'strike zone' years later when in Tunguska, and reported it to Tesla.)

Tesla devised the "Wireless Transmission of Power" (patent) device upon Marconi's Long Island property, which Marconi later 'stole' from Tesla after the inventor could not pay up his bills (this is all bibliography fact). It was used one last time before Tesla retreated, from police, and he burned out the electrical components with one final run in 1908. The transmitting tower was disassembled and reverse engineered; then, Marconi became GE company, then BAE Systems, which together with Bernard Eastlund and the US Air Force created and finished the HAARP "ionospheric heater" in Gakona, Alaska (death ray of Tesla's patent design), by 2005. Nearly 100 years later.

Now, however, it is *multiplied by 180 towers* instead of a measly uno. And *gigawatts*, to boot, which the atmosphere easily transforms into powers well beyond 1000-fold the input, ***via plasma excitation/amplification similar to provoking lightning.***

Hmm. No blast zone. Much like "giant lightning." No radiation. A 'split sky' with heated wind from the North (not "above," where it would have exploded from IF it WERE space matter)... yeah.

The haarp patent mentions "nuclear sized explosions without radiation" which this certainly was.

So i`ll open this one to the floor . . . what do you think?

Plausible? or not?
Things are not what they appear to be: nor are they otherwise - Surangama Sutra

Offline phasma

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Re: Tesla, Tunguska and HAARP / Ionospheric heaters
« Reply #1 on: February 25, 2011, 10:49:52 am »
In 1907 and 1908, Tesla wrote about the destructive effects of his energy transmitter. His Wardenclyffe facility was much larger than the Colorado Springs device that destroyed the power station's generator. Then, in 1915, he stated bluntly:

It is perfectly practical to transmit electrical energy without wires and produce destructive effects at a distance. I have already constructed a wireless transmitter which makes this possible. ... But when unavoidable [it] may be used to destroy property and life. The art is already so far developed that the great destructive effects can be produced at any point on the globe, defined beforehand with great accuracy. Nikola Tesla, 1915

He seems to confess to such a test having taken place before 1915, and, though the evidence is circumstantial, Tesla had the motive and the means to cause the Tunguska event. His transmitter could generate energy levels and frequencies capable of releasing the destructive force of 10 megatons, or more, of TNT. And the overlooked genius was desperate.
Things are not what they appear to be: nor are they otherwise - Surangama Sutra