James Clerk Maxwell

Displacement Current absolutely different when applied in thermodynamics and in radio electronics.

Maxwell's Displacement Current The term DISPLACEMENT CURRENT is absolutely different in its meaning when applied in thermodynamics and radio electronics. The notion was introduced by Maxwell, when he worked on developing an electromagnetic field theory to describe low currents generated, when charged particles are displaced in dielectrics.

October 26, 1930: Russell's Remark on Theory of Atomic Structure Upheld

New York Times, October 26, 1930
Section: Editorial, Page E2, 5833 words
RUSSELL'S REMARK ON THEORY OF ATOMIC STRUCTURE UPHELD; His "Green Cheese" Statement Is Declared to Have Considerable Justification
To the Editor of The New York Times:

CutnPaste introduction to Jerry G. Gallimore

March 8, 1992 - http://amasci.com/freenrg/galli1.txt

Wrote books: http://www.borderlands.com/gallimore.htm   http://www.borderlands.com/catalog/gallimore.htm

Handbook of Unusual Energies

Gallimore claimed, in an interview with Christopher Bird, that he had achieved room temperature superconductivity approximating 99% efficiency. The interview, which includes most of the material above, took place on July 21, 1976; it was published in 1977, in Vol. 2 of Gallimore's Handbook of Unusual Energies (p.115).


Simplification: Tom Bearden

By Leslie R. Pastor


The crux of Tom Bearden's published work, ultimately, is to reveal that the current 'energy' system is and has been deliberately flawed and curtailed preventing the acquisition of using 'free and abundant' sources of energy freely from the 'vacuum of space-time.'  Most people presume that 'energy' is 'created' by the power companies and then transferred along a grid line directly into your homes and places of business.  Nothing could be further from the truth, and, because it is true, has been deliberately hidden from the general public, academia, and our current electrical engineering schools.

The "Hilsch" Vortex Tube

Webmaster's notes:

It has recently been suggested to me that credit for this article should be given to C. L. Stong who wrote most of the "Amateur Scientist" columns for "Scientific American" magazine. I had recieved it as a copy of a copy from a friend of a friend etc... One day a bunch of years ago when this thing called the "World Wide Web" got popular, I decided to make this website. It has become surprisingly popular.

I have never actually built one of these, myself. If anyone actually DOES build one based on this information, I'd certainly love to hear about it.

I do know they are commercially available from several manufacturers. I'm sure your favorite search engine can help you find them.


With nothing more than a few pieces of plumbing and a source of compressed air, you can build a remarkably simple device for attaining moderately low temperatures. It separates high-energy molecules from those of low energy. George O. Smith, an engineer of Rumson, N. I., discusses its theory and construction

The 19th century British physicist James Clerk Maxwell made many deep contributions to physics, and among the most significant was his law of random distribution. Considering. the case of a closed box containing a gas, Maxwell started off by saying that the temperature of the gas was due to the motion of the individual gas molecules within the box. But since the box was standing still, it stood to reason that the summation of the velocity and direction of the individual gas molecules must come to zero.

In essence Maxwell's law of random distribution says that for every gas molecule headed east at 20 miles per hour, there must be another headed west at the same speed. Furthermore, if the heat of the gas indicates that the average velocity of the molecules is 20 miles per hour, the number of molecules moving slower than this speed must be equaled by the number of molecules moving faster.

After a serious analysis of the consequences of his law, Maxwell permitted himself a touch of humor. He suggested that there was a statistical probability that; at some time in the future, all the molecules in a box of gas or a glass of hot water might be moving in the same direction. This would cause the water to rise out of the glass. Next Maxwell suggested that a system of drawing both hot and cold water out of a single pipe might be devised if we could capture a small demon and train him to open and close a tiny valve. The demon would open the valve only when a fast molecule approached it, and close the valve against slow molecules. The water coming out of the valve would thus be hot. To produce a stream of cold water the demon would open the valve only for slow molecules.

Maxwell's demon would circumvent the law of thermodynamics which says in essence: "You can't get something for nothing." That is to say, one cannot separate cold water from hot without doing work. Thus when physicists heard that the Germans had developed a device which could achieve low temperatures by utilizing Maxwell's demon, they were intrigued, though obviously skeptical. One physicist investigated the matter at first hand for the U. S. Navy. He discovered that the device was most ingenious, though not quite as miraculous as had been rumored.

Notes: Tom Bearden [notes from his video]

these are from the disclosure project interview of tom bearden


Tom Bearden:

Extracting electromagnetic energy from a vacuum . . .
The current electrodynamics model does *not* allow this to happen.
-It does not allow you to extract excess energy from a vacuum in order to power your load.
-It does not allow you to make a "cell" powering system.

Why doesn't electromagnetics [model] allow it to be done?
- Bearden and those involved w/ the project studied the fundamentals of electronics.

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