posted on Nov, 16 2013 @ 10:19 AM
I don't think one has to differentiate between mainstream science and 'alternative' science. I look at it as both are 99% incomplete. Einstein told
us that relativity was incomplete, but I think that was because he had the wisdom to understand that our observations and inevitable conclusions would
always be incomplete.
The laws of thermodynamics break down when an infinite universe theory is considered in conjunction with either the expanding or inflating universe
theory. However, if the laws of thermodynamics are 80% correct, or complete, and the infinite/expanding/inflating universe theories are 80% incorrect
or incomplete, then yay for thermodynamics. The truth is that we do not understand the nature of how our universe comes into being, at least into our
range of observation, but laws of thermodynamics are very practical and useful on our scale of reality.
There are legends (possibly myths) of Cosmic Induction Generators by Farnsworth, Tesla, Dollard, and the like, which create conditions (as yet
uncontrollable) that cause 'space' to expand or inflate at a much greater rate than normal. The by-product of these devices is purportedly electrons
- by a ratio of about 500 out to 1 in, depending on where you're reading.
If these devices were to exist, they don't break laws of thermodynamics specifically, but they do completely knock the periodic table off the wall.
Prior to the 1920s, a different form of the periodic table was proposed, but it was more of a 'graduated table of elements', where elements evolved
into larger manifestations from smaller ones when certain conditions permit.
There is a reason why Tesla did nothing but feed pigeons for the rest of his life after the publishing of Einstein's Special Relativity. There is a
reason why the FBI 'Office of Foreign Property' seized all of his possessions from his hotel room after his death. There is a reason why his lab was
destroyed (and the most likely one was that he was an electrical scientist, and he burnt it down himself, just sayin'.)
The Farnsworth papers have been lost as well, presumed to have been snatched up by the government, but no one really knows.
I think that the real problem we have with our 'academic scientific method' is that scientists dedicate their entire lives to ideas, theories,
hypotheses, which sometimes turn out to be incorrect, but they cling to them, as does the scientific community because they don't ever want to feel
like they've wasted their lives on incorrect hypotheses. Scientific discovery is limited and hampered by the egos of the scientists who can't let
As far as the heat pump, I would just think that 'the space between' would account for the seeming math inconsistency. Cold anything, except for
water, is denser, and therefore takes up less space than heated anything, and the problem is that while heat is the output, the heat is diffused and
expanded in a relative way, so that the same amount of energy is spread over a larger volume. The energy input is the loss, and the diffusion simply
creates a wash.