posted on Aug, 21 2014 @ 04:41 PM
originally posted by: KAOStheory
a reply to: Serdgiam
Well I find Kelly and Ponds work fascinating. I also have to wonder, if Keely was a fraud, where did all his papers and motors go? Every one of them
is gone, the last one was stolen. If none of them worked, who would want them and why?
I'm not going to trash their names or anything, just suggest that you try out the science part for yourself. Do the experiments, make your own
science. Get a Pistol Shrimp or something.
. There are quite a few excellent 'white papers' covering the topic accessible on google or google
Sound is only one method of many to cause cavitation in liquid. Some are even using lasers.
It is likely that each machine was an iteration on the last and likely re-used as many parts as possible. They would have been hand-machined and it
would have been extremely time-consuming and resource intensive to make all new parts every single time. I wouldnt be suprised if he destroyed the
machines himself, out of revenge or spite. The paperwork could have easily been lost over time or taken by disgruntled investors, especially given his
interactions and peoples eventual perception of his work. He was accused of holding important secrets, but I suspect he did not divulge these
'secrets' because he had no idea himself. In light of that, I think he started to design a philosophy around all of his work, which only led to
All that said, I think we would have a better grasp of cavitation had his work taken hold. But, that was kind of his fault as much as anyone else.
Wave motion still has many unanswered questions. Most waves require a medium of transfer (like sound). Something like an EM wave would be an
exception. All of these will have similar functions, and that is where things start to connect on bigger levels. Sound is able to be connected to so
many things, because they are all following roughly the same rules that we explore in physics. Some big answers will be found when/if we figure out
the general equation for these interactions and I expect it will open a whole new world of science. Perhaps literally.