posted on Aug, 21 2010 @ 11:24 PM
I just spent the last hour or so reading the bantering back and forth about Tom Bearden. I have studied Mr. Bearden's writings and videos for more
than 25 years now. I do not find them to be anything but a sincere attempt to enlighten future generations to the prospect that we can and will
discover, research, and develop the means of energy conversion which, to date, have been ignored and/or suppressed.
I do not have a Phd, an MS, or a BS. I am merely a technician that likes to experiment with non-conventional electromagnetic phenomena. Mr.
Bearden has given the experimenters some things to think about when we are working to discover those things that have yet to become common place in
our technological society.
Much of the discussion thus far has amounted to baseless mudslinging. If you can mathematically prove or disprove Bearden's theories, then, by all
means, share with the rest of us. We kind of like the math, also. If all you want to do is baselessly deride a fellow thinker, then, maybe you
are in the wrong forum.
For what it is worth, I have found that most of our current batch of engineers, physicists, and the like, have not taken it upon themselves to
actually learn their trade. A good example is the cooking down of Maxwell's original quaternion algebra formulas to simple, easy to understand and
fit into 4D spacetime, equations. Once you exclude most of the interesting work of Maxwell, then, even a simpleton can get bored with the
limitations that are imposed.
Thinking 'outside of the box' requires that one not reject ideas that seem at first foreign without being able to mathematically disprove the
validity of such, using multiple methods, with regard to the frame of reference to the subject matter being analyzed.
Tom Bearden shows his work, mathematically. Can you?