Interview with Moray B. King. Moray has been working as an electrical and systems engineer for over 30 years. During that time, in parallel, he has done extensive independent research into the standard physics literature concerning both zero point energy and self-organizing systems. He has also conducted extensive research into the patents and experiments of inventors who have reported anomalous energy gains over the decades. He is considered one of the leading authorities on the subject of zero point energy, and has written two books on the topic titled: Tapping the Zero Point Energy, and Quest for Zero Point Energy. Most recently Moray gave a presentation titled “Water, Plasmoids, and Zero Point Energy” at this year’s Breakthrough Energy Movement Conference. Continue reading
It is commonly stated that the universe is approximately 13½ billion years old. This belief is another case in which the most widely accepted theories in mainstream science trickle down into mainstream media, transforming into fact along the way. For example in a recent article by the Smithsonian's Center for Astrophysics, this 13-billion-year age of the Universe is cited as if it were an undisputed fact. No wonder this has become a widely held belief that is spoken of in popular culture, as if it were as well-established as the fact that the Earth goes around the Sun. The fact of the matter is that the Big Bang Theory is a theory, not a fact. Ever since its inception there have been well-researched and well-supported alternatives that have continued to evolve as additional astronomical data have been acquired, further supporting alternative models at the expense of the Big Bang model itself. Some of these interesting alternatives, which deserve greater consideration, are examined in this article.
This is an interview I conducted back in May with the director of Blue Science, Matt Pulver. Beside acting as coordinator of the Blue Science project, Matt is also an accomplished physicist and consciousness researcher. He has assisted Dr. Paul LaViolette in constructing computational models of Subquantum Kinetics, most recently being published in the International Journal of General Systems. For those not aware, Subquantum Kinetics is Dr. LaViolette's open systems approach to microphysics and cosmology. Continue reading
The aether paradigm has become something of a taboo subject since the early-mid 20th century. Quite often aether theories are characterized as contradicting Einstein's relativity theories. Interestingly enough however Einstein's theories were not all that original: his special theory of relativity incorporated many relativistic concepts (the Lorentz factor in length contraction and time dilation, etc.) from Lorentz Ether Theory and then labeled the aether as "superfluous", as well as denying space itself an actual existence. Continue reading
Discussions surrounding the notion of "free" energy almost always devolve into polemics when one of the participants derides such an idea as pseudoscience and utter nonsense because obviously you cannot violate the vaunted laws of thermodynamics (aka conservation of energy and law of entropy). I will argue here that this point of view is outdated and emblematic of a truncated point of view. What skeptics are failing to grasp is that the first and second laws of thermodynamics only hold in Closed Systems.
Quantum physics is often invoked to explain various New Age ideas, such as telepathy and remote viewing, among other exotic and seemingly supernatural phenomena. The evidence for the reality of some such phenomena is ubiquitous—the work of Courtney Brown and The Farsight Institute, to name one credible example. When we look to mainstream science for explanations, quantum theory appears to have provided the most popular theoretical pigeonhole to account for these things. This is understandable, as Einstein himself described quantum entanglement as "spukhafte Fernwirkung" (spooky action at a distance). Continue reading
A history professor once taught: A country cannot control a technology without an academic culture that understands the science. For example, during much of the 20th century, Eastern countries that coveted Western technology learned that the ideas and ways of Western science must also be adopted by their academic institutions if the technology were to be successfully wielded. A sword does little good outside the hands of a trained swordsman.