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undistorted progressive waves

miklamar

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POSTS: 2161

Report this Oct. 17 2013, 2:21 pm

I was reading about research by Cornell University's Waldyr A. Rodriguez, Jr., and Jian-Yu Lu in their October 1997 paper about Undistorted Progressive Waves (UPWs).  They seem to suggest that when acoustic or longitudinal waves are forced through narrow apertures, powerful interference waves are generated.  These IWs might be used to enable disintegration and--by reversing the process--reassembly of various objects!  If correctly developed, it could be used to construct both transporters and replicators.


You need to be a member of the website, to read the article, but there are other sites with some information about these matters.


Var Miklama--Zakdorn, engineer. "A sound mind in a FULL body!" "Time, like latinum, is a limited quantity in the galaxy."

dryson

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POSTS: 749

Report this Oct. 17 2013, 3:51 pm

Would you be able to provide a link to website?


How would such acoustic waves work in space if possible since there is not a compressed medium for the process to occur in?


What is interesting is if an area in space could be compressed similar to how atoms are compressed together on Earth then the acoustical waves could possibly allow for a new type of propulsion.


 

miklamar

GROUP: Members

POSTS: 2161

Report this Oct. 18 2013, 8:36 am


Var Miklama--Zakdorn, engineer. "A sound mind in a FULL body!" "Time, like latinum, is a limited quantity in the galaxy."

miklamar

GROUP: Members

POSTS: 2161

Report this Oct. 19 2013, 6:47 am

I think you might be able to construct a replicator by rotating a Coler coil and using Viktor Schauberger’s implosion energy.


 


Individual food items would be produced by the interference patterns of the undistorted progressive wave (UPW) technology.


 


First, individual food items would be programmed into the computer, along with their chemical formulas, on a percentage basis.  For example, a slice of bread might be:  40 percent hydrogen, 30 percent carbon and 30 percent oxygen.  The consumer would push the button, to select the item he/she wished to eat.  The computer’s servomotors would start the Coler coil rotating and, at the appropriate energy level, open the flow valves on the appropriate elements’ tubes, to obtain the proper mixture for that item.


 


Tanks of hydrogen, carbon, oxygen and other basic elements could feed, via long tubes with computer-controlled valves, into a collector tube above the replicator platform.  The elements would be combined in the proper ratio—depending upon the diner’s choice—and spun together in the collector tube.  A cesium beam would detect when this mass was ready to be consumed, and a green light would when the food item falls and the beam is activated.  When the green light appears, the diner should quickly place a container on the platform,  to receive the ordered item.


I know this all is generic, but the system would need a lot of tweaking to reach a high level of dependability.


References:


 


http://arxiv.org/abs/hep-th/9606171


 


http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/summary?doi=10.1.1.266.1329


(for related topics)


 


http://www.rexresearch.com/coler/coler2.htm


 


http://schauberger.co.uk/home.html


 


 


Var Miklama--Zakdorn, engineer. "A sound mind in a FULL body!" "Time, like latinum, is a limited quantity in the galaxy."

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