Author Topic: Passamaquoddy Tidal Dam and JFK  (Read 19091 times)

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Offline jerryweaver

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Passamaquoddy Tidal Dam and JFK
« on: June 03, 2014, 03:47:37 pm »


http://wiki.colby.edu/display/es398b/Passamaquoddy+Tidal+and+the+Future+of+Water+Power+by+Anders+Nordblom+'10


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YCAOmNc9RtI

July 16th 1963 President John Kennedy announces his intensions to accelerate the construction of the
Passamaquoddy Tidal Dam, JFK'S first step in his plan to eliminate the need for fossil fuel and nuclear power

Find out more at: http://dreamofpassamaquoddy.com


Free Energy Secrets Exposed

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PsAKNC8gmGA#t=35


The tide and the Rance power station
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nSkwBMs8cHc&list=PLHkbNkmUPTlYjqQIbAjbvGaU0I9FRRCHL&index=2

In the bay of St Malo the tide is one of the highest int the World about 10m peakin to 13m at the equinoxes of March or September .The French has tackled this clean free cosmic energy by the construction a tide oparated power station at the mouth of the tide River La Rance which has been opened with pride and for a reason by General de Gaulle himself a first in the world to set an example of much bragging today of clean energy for the environment

Offline jerryweaver

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Re: Passamaquoddy Tidal Dam and JFK
« Reply #1 on: June 03, 2014, 04:01:50 pm »
This would have killed the petro dollar! So the bastards killed JFK.

Offline jerryweaver

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Re: Passamaquoddy Tidal Dam and JFK
« Reply #2 on: June 03, 2014, 04:46:39 pm »
http://www.gcktechnology.com/GCK/articles_Memo_To_Tides.html   

The kinetic energy of ocean streams is enormous. The mass of water carried by the Gulf Stream in the Atlantic Ocean is many times greater than the water flow of all the Earth’s rivers combined. The energy potential of the Gulf Stream at this location is greater than any imaginable requirements for America. The conceptual design for a large-scale floating power farm in the Gulf Stream using GHTs is described by the author in the article “Helical Turbines for the Gulf Stream” [8]. Employing the approach described in this article, a moored modular power farm with 320 standard twin GHTs could harness about 210 megawatts from an ocean area of only 0.16 square km. Construction costs for such a marine power farm is estimated to be about $300 million, with an installed cost of about $1430 per kilowatt. This estimation was made using GCK Technology‘s new experimental industrial size twin GHTs, which are 2.5 meters tall and 1.0 meter in diameter. Once installed, the power farm could be expanded as needed in the future, since the potential of the Gulf Stream is practically unlimited. For example, one square mile of ocean surface in the Gulf Stream could generate about 5,500 megawatts using the described design.

Additionally, if the power generated from such a power farm were used for in-situ production of hydrogen fuel by electrolysis of sea water, it would be sufficient to supply hydrogen fuel for all of the automobiles in the U.S., if all the cars were equipped with electric motors using hydrogen fuel cells.