Thanks for a good laugh!
What they're doing is selling a nice shiny purple cylinder with about 25 cents worth of material in it for $84.00 (plus shipping.)
Let me translate a section of this for you:
The Tesla Purple Energy Shield™ outer shell is made of aluminium, which is first anodised (electrolytic oxidation) and then colored.
Yes, that's the definition of anodizing... electrolyitc oxydatioin of aluminum. You can do it without electrolytic processing... remember what
aluminum looks like after a few years outside? It's no longer shiny and paint or ceramic can adhere easily to the surface. That's all oxydizing
The spin of the atoms and electrons of the aluminium is thus changed in such a way, that The Tesla Purple Energy Shield™ is said to vibrate
in resonance with the fundamental energy (Chi, Prana, Orgon) of the universe.
This is just hilarious.
Atoms do vibrate at certain frequencies, and it's temperature dependant. The universe has a temperature (except for hot spots like stars and
planets) of just a few degrees above absolute zero (Kelvin.) Unless they've got a temperature stabilizer there (I doubt it), the atoms will vibrate
at almost imperceptably different rates if you're in an air conditioned office building (or skiing in the snow) and when you're outside on a sunny
beach. So if the "thing" is "resonating with the fundamental energy of the universe" ... what's the correct temperature for the vibration?
Silly beyond belief.
By the way, the "orgone" theory was shown to be false over 100 years ago. But it was such a great buzz-word for making a buck from folks who
didn't know physics or science that it hung around.
The Tesla Purple Energy Shield™ coating was developed by Ralph Bergstresser after a patent and from the knowledge / information and ideas of
Nikola Tesla, with whom he worked in the 1940s.
Bergstresser died in 2000. Bergstresser did develop something called "purple plates" that were a pretty good placebo. You can buy them for $20 or
so as necklaces, etc (to my eye they look pretty tacky, but they could be fun. They'd be GREAT at Mardi Gras!)
With anodising, the field of the plating is changed and interacts with tachyons. The surface of the plating has a unique
Tachyons are THEORETICAL particles -- nobody's ever seen or captured one. In order to "interact" with something, they would have to be charged OR
to have mass.
Tachyons are massless. No mass. Nor do they have charge (it's explained on this page, which starts out with simple explainations and then goes into
Soooooo... this is a hypothetical (unproven) particle with no mass, lots of energy, and no charge. Doesn't interact with atoms -- otherwise they'd
have found it in the accelerators.
The chemical composition of the outer purple shell is the same as that of rubies and sapphires, which also consist of aluminium oxide. We know
that rubies give energy and thus were called "life-stones" in the Middle-Ages.
One true statement, one questionable one, one false statement.
Rubies and sapphires ARE made of aluminum oxide with certain impurities. They don't say how rubies "give energy" or what kind of energy or why
sapphires don't. We'll call this one unproven. And it didn't "give energy." It was worn as a protection against plague and other diseases (and
doesn't work, of course, unless you sell the ruby and move to someplace where there isn't a plauge) and brings happiness and good luck:
Nikola Tesla himself used similar devices in several patents and called them antennas for free energy.
Not really. See his list of patents here. He did have one for radio antennas and said he COULD build one to transmit ELECTRICITY (and only
electricity) but never took out a patent on it and never detailed it:
They are said to transfer information from the Schumann field to the human aura.
By coupling this statement with the previous one, it sounds as though this is what Tesla proposed. It isn't. So, WHO said this first -- the
I could go on, but if you actually do the research (I encourage you to look at the details and look beyond advertisers sites), you'll find it's a
mish-mash of mostly false or unproven (or wildly invented) claims and statements. It makes for a fun read, but it's all smoke and mirrors and snake
oil designed to make you fork over nearly $100 US for parts that sell (without the advertising material) for about $1.00 each (this includes the tube
setup, stuff inside, and the cost of printing the brochure.)
If it makes you feel really good to fork over $100 for that, I say "go for it." But if you did an experiement (where someone had one and didn't
know it was there), you'd find that the effect comes from your belief (placebo) and not actually in the object.
There are lots cheaper things to believe in.