posted on Jan, 3 2011 @ 07:26 PM
reply to post by Mythkiller
Call me a skeptic, but this part doesn't make any sense:
The invention cannot be exposed because the museum doesn't have enough money to buy the security system necessary for such an exhibit.
Huh? Are they sure they can't find any donations to display a perpetual motion device? A device that would revolutionize the energy industry should
surely find some interested parties, right?....Did they try?
But wait, if they can't display it with proper security, then how are they able to do this:
Karpen's battery had been exhibited in several scientific conferences in Paris, Bucharest and Bologna, Italy, where its construction had been
explained widely. Researchers from the University of Brasov and the Polytechnic University of Bucharest in Romania have even performed special studies
on the battery, but didn't pull a clear conclusion.
Who exactly were these "Researchers", the custodial staff? So they didn't pull a "clear conclusion", does that mean they pulled a "fuzzy" conclusion?
Let's have it, whatever conclusion it was!
What's the problem with figuring this simple thing out?
The scientists can't explain how the contraption, patented in 1922, works. The fact that still puzzles them is how a man of such a scientific stature
such as Karpen's could have started building something "that crazy."
Wait...why are the puzzling over the man? Who cares? Scientists don't puzzle over men, they puzzle over science (unless they were psychologists, but
then, why would psychologists be trying to figure out a perpetual motion machine?). Maybe that's why they can't figure out how it works.
If it doesn't pass the smell test, then it's 100% B.S.
edit on 3-1-2011 by harrytuttle because: (no reason given)