Nikola Tesla

Nikola Tesla

Dr. Nikola Tesla (1856-1943)

"Perhaps it is better in this present world of ours that a revolutionary idea or invention instead of being helped and patented, be hampered and ill-treated in its adolescence - by want of means, by selfish interest, pedantry, stupidity and ignorance; that it be attacked and stifled; that it pass through bitter trials and tribulations, through the heartless strife of commercial existence. So do we get our light. So all that was great in the past was ridiculed, condemned, combated, suppressed - only to emerge all the more powerfully, all the more triumphantly from the struggle." [Nikola Tesla, 1905]

Tesla Commemorative Medallions
An Interview with Nikola Tesla
Apparatus for the Utilization of Radiant Energy - 685957
Bearden on Tesla and EM Source Charge
teleforce - Tesla
Tesla - Electricity from Space
Tesla and Gravitation
Tesla's Patents
Tesla Other Patents
Tesla Patents 101-111
Tesla Patents 51-100
Turbine - 1061206
Tesla articles and books
Excellent article detailing the Cayce readings given for Nikola Tesla and Townsend Brown
The Tesla Collection - The "Tesla Collection" is the most comprehensive compilation of newspaper and periodical material ever assembled by or about Nikola Tesla.

Hugo Gernsback
“The door opens up and out steps a tall figure–over 6 feet tall–gaunt but erect. It approaches slowly, stately. You become conscious at once that you are face to face with a personality of a high order. Nikola Tesla advances and shakes your hand with a powerful grip, surprising for a man over 60. A winning smile from piercing light blue gray eyes, set in extraordinary deep sockets, fascinates you and makes you feel at once at home.
“You are guided into an office immaculate in orderliness. Not a speck of dust is to be seen. No papers litter the desk, everything just so. It reflects the man himself, immaculate in attire, orderly and precise in his every movement. Drest in a dark frock coat, he is entirely devoid of all jewelry. No ring, stickpin, or even watch-chain can be seen.
“Tesla speaks–a very high almost falsetto voice. He speaks quickly and very convincingly. It is the man’s voice chiefly which fascinates you.
“After he speaks you find it difficult to take your eyes off his own. Only when he speaks to others do you have a chance to study his head, predominant of which is a very high forehead with a bulge between the eyes–the never failing sign of an exceptional intelligence. Then the long, well shaped nose, proclaiming the scientist.
“How does this man, who has accomplished such a tremendous work, keep young and manage to surprise the world with more and more new inventions as he grows older? How does this youth of sixty, who is the professor of mathematics, a great mechanical and electrical engineer and the greatest inventor of all times, keep his physical as well as remarkable mental freshness?
“To begin with, Tesla, who is by birth Serbian, comes from a long-lived hardy race. His family tree abounds with centenarians. Accordingly, Tesla–barring accidents–fully expects to be still inventing in A.D. 1960.
“But the chief reason for his perpetual youth is found in his gastronomical frugality. Tesla has learned the great fundamental truth that most people not only eat all of their bodily ills, but actually eat themselves to death by either eating too much or else by food that does not agree with them.
“When Tesla found out that tobacco and black coffee interfered with his physical well-being, he quit both. This is the simple daily menu of the great inventor:
“Breakfast: One to two pints of warm milk and few eggs, prepared by himself–yes, he is a bachelor!
“Lunch: None whatsoever, as a rule.
“Dinner: Celery or the like, soup, a single piece of meat or fowl, potatoes and one other vegetable; a glass of light wine. For dessert, perhaps a slice of cheese, and invariably a big raw apple. And that’s all.
“Tesla is very fussy and particular about his food: he eats very little, but what he does eat must be the very best. And he knows, for outside of being a great inventor in science he is an accomplished cook who has invented all sorts of savory dishes.
“His only vice is his generosity. The man who, by the ignorant onlooker has often been called an idle dreamer, has made over a million dollars out of his inventions–and spent them as quickly on new ones. But Tesla is an idealist of the highest order and to such men money itself means but little.” [By Hugo Gernsback. “Nikola Tesla–The Man.“ Electrical Experimenter, February, 1919, pg. 697.]

Nikola Tesla is widely recognized as the father of the modern electrical and radio age having invented them both. Other significant contributions were AC current and fluorescent lighting. Without these and other inventions modern society would not exist.

While George Westinghouse and the companies he owned were among the first to fully develop and exploit the advantages of the Alternating Current system devised by Tesla, Edison and Morgan were much less supportive of the brilliant inventor. Tesla was actually employed by Edison when he first came to the United States, who persuaded him to redesign Edison's existing Direct Current generators and motors for a promised bonus of $50,000. Tesla did so, leading to great improvements in efficiency, only to have Edison refuse to pay the bonus, claiming the entire thing was a joke. Tesla resigned immediately.

Not only did this ensure Tesla's lifelong distaste for Edison, Tesla's own Alternating Current system was in direct competition with Edison's DC system, in which Edison had a massive capital investment. This dispute between AC and DC erupted into the famous "War of the Currents" in which each side attempted to prove their system superior. Edison was unable to do honestly claim superiority on technical grounds, because DC power could not be transmitted long distances at safe voltages, so he did the next thing that came to mind: Try to make AC into a threat to public safety. Edison subsequently invented the electric chair and persuaded the State of New York to use it to execute criminals. With AC equipment of course. This first use of electricity for capital punishment was horrifying, and the condemned man had to be zapped twice. Edison also organized public demonstrations, including the electrocution of an elephant, all to try to prove that AC is dangerous.

In fact, the very nature of DC makes it more dangerous and less efficient that AC. Since the current is continuous, any contact with a DC source will cause muscles to clench continuously, making it very difficult to let go. So Edison was incorrect on both efficiency and safety, and today multi-phase Alternating Current, as invented by Tesla and developed by Westinghouse, is the standard for industrial, residential, and commercial electrical systems. When one examines the historical record, the assertion that this development was supported by Edison can be seen to be nothing short of absurd. I would appreciate your correction of this error.

Josh Reynolds, Junior
Manufacturing Engineering Technology, Northern Illinois University

From Philipe Callahan's books...

"While working for RCA under the name "Terbo", Tesla maintained his two penthouse suites atop the Hotel New Yorker. One penthouse was his living quarters, the other a full-scale research laboratory. Tesla designed and built small compact and portable aether energy receivers, a developmental path, which he pursued to his passing. Tesla had long investigated the use of pure dielectric field energy, a stream of aether whose individual pulsations were so very ultra short that science had never found a means to harness the energy impulses. Tesla later held the opinion that dielectric current was composed of radiant particles, aetheric in nature. He therefore sought natural sources in which native dielectric fields could be used as they were, without the need for mammoth voltage "shocks" to stigmata aetheric currents. Tesla knew that if dielectric aether streams could be directly engaged, a true world of the future would be in his grasp. Furthermore, the mass-production of thousands and ten of thousands of such power receivers would be an unstoppable army. An army of miniatures, which could never be torn down.

The implications were fathomless. Tesla had found a truly new and wonderful approach to an old problem. Once because his technology had not yet grown to the level where this was possible, he had to settle for impressing the naturally prolific aether streams with "extra" pulsations. The Transmitter method was costly, gargantuan, and an easy target for those who hated the notion of a future world where dreams rule humanity. Dielectric energy fascinated Tesla. It was everywhere, a natural emanation whose potentials far out proportioned conventional notions of power. Indeed, the early conception of natural radioactivity as an energetic source was nothing in comparison to the potential power inherent in dielectric streams. The new technology would use ultra-short pulsing aether streams, energies that occupied most of his latter press conferences in latter years. Study had convinced Tesla that the apparently smooth and native force characteristic of dielectric field energy was actually a particulate flux, a succession of ultra-short impulses. The derivation of such an impulse train would solve all energy needs for eternity with an elegance far out-reaching his own."

Nikola Tesla writes: "I have disintegrated atoms in my experiments with a high potential vacuum tube I brought out in 1896 which I consider one of my best inventions." [Radio Power will Revolutionize, Modern Mechanix and Invention, July, 1934]

"When I was about twenty, I contracted a mania for gambling. We played for very high stakes; and more than one of my companions gambled away the full value of his home. My luck was generally bad, but on one occasion I won everything in sight. Still I was not satisfied, but must go on with the play. I lent my companions money so that we might continue, and before we left the table I had lost all that I had won and was in debt.
"My parents were greatly worried by my gambling habits. My father especially was stern and often expressed his contempt at my wanton waste of time and money. However, I never would promise him to give up gambling, but instead defended myself with a bad philosophy that is very common. I told him that, of course, I could stop whenever I pleased, but that it was not worth while to give up gambling because the pleasure was more to me than the joys of Paradise.
"My mother understood human nature better and never chided. She knew that a man cannot be saved from his own foolishness or vice by someone else’s efforts or protests, but only by the use of his own will. One afternoon, when I had lost all my money, but still was craving to play, she came to me with a roll of bills in her hand — a large sum of money for those times and conditions — and said, “Here, Niko. Take these. They’re all I have. But the sooner you lose everything we own, the better it will be. Then I know you will get over this.”
"She kissed me.
"So blinded was I by my passion that I took the money, gambled the whole night, and lost everything, as usual. It was morning when I emerged from the den, and I went on a long walk through sunlit woods pondering my utter folly. The sight of nature had brought me to my senses, and my mother’s act and faith came vividly to mind. Before I left the woods, I had conquered this passion. I went home to my mother and told her I never would gamble again. And there never has been the slightest danger of my breaking the promise.” – Nikola Tesla
“Making Your Imagination Work For You.” By M. K. Wisehart. American Magazine, April, 1921.

“Although I am clinging to ideals, my conception of the universe is, l fear, grossly materialistic. As stated in some of my published articles, l have satisfied myself thoroughly through careful observation carried on for many years that we are simply automata acting in obedience to external influences, without power or initiative. The brain is not an accumulator as commonly held in philosophy, and contains no records whatever of a phonographic or photographic kind. In other words, there is no stored knowledge or memory as usually conceived, our brains are blanks. The brain has merely the quality to respond, becoming more and more susceptible as the impressions are often repeated, this resulting in memory.
“There is a possibility, however, which I have indicated years ago, that we may finally succeed in not only reading thoughts accurately, but reproducing faithfully every mental image. It can be done through the analysis of the retina, which is instrumental in conveying impressions to the nerve centers and, in my opinion, is also capable of serving as an indicator of the mental processes taking place within. Evidently, when an object in seen, consciousness of the external form can only be due to the fact that those cones and rods of the retina which are covered by the image are affected differently from the rest, and it is speculation not to hazardous to assume that visualization is accompanied by reflex action on the retina which may be detected by suitable instruments. In this way it might also be possible to project the reflex action on a screen, and with further refinement, resorting to the principle involved in moving picture, the continuous play of thoughts might be rendered visible, recorded and at will reproduced.” [Nikola Tesla “Three Famous Scientists’ Views On Thought Transmission.” Electrical Experimenter, May 1, 1919]

“We read a great deal about matter being changed into force and force being changed into matter by the cosmic rays. This is absurd. It is the same as saying that the body can be changed into the mind, and the mind into the body. We know that the mind is a functioning of the body, and in the same manner force is a function of matter. Without the body there can be no mind, without matter there can be no force. Einstein has for years developed formulas explaining the mechanism of the cosmos. In doing this he overlooked an important factor, namely the fact that some of the heavenly bodies are increasing in distance from the sun. This is the same as writing a business letter and forgetting the subject you wish to write about. In order to explain this phenomenon Einstein has invented the quantity “lambda.” My theory of gravitation explains this phenomenon perfectly.” –NT (Tesla’s statement relating to force and matter, to Einstein’s theories, and Tesla’s own theory of gravitation. Courtesy of Nikola Tesla Papers. Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Columbia University. April 15, 1932.)

“What is ‘thought’ in relativity, for example, is not science, but some kind of metaphysics based on abstract mathematical principles and conceptions which will be forever incomprehensible to beings like ourselves whose whole knowledge is derived from a three-dimensional world.” –NT (“Great Scientific Discovery Impends.” Sunday Star. Washington D.C., May 17, 1931.)

Then again, I was intended from my very birth, for the clerical profession and this thought constantly oppressed me. I longed to be an engineer, but my father was inflexible. He was the son of an officer who served in the army of the Great Napoleon and in common with his brother, professor of mathematics in a prominent institution, had received a military education; but, singularly enough, later embraced the clergy in which vocation he achieved eminence. He was a very erudite man, a veritable natural philosopher, poet and writer and his sermons were said to be as eloquent as those of Abraham a-Sancta-Clara. He had a prodigious memory and frequently recited at length from works in several languages. He often remarked playfully that if some of the classics were lost he could restore them. His style of writing was much admired. He penned sentences short and terse and full of wit and satire. The humorous remarks he made were always peculiar and characteristic. Just to illustrate, I may mention one or two instances. Among the help, there was a cross-eyed man called Mane, employed to do work around the farm. He was chopping wood one day. As he swung the axe, my father, who stood nearby and felt very uncomfortable, cautioned him, “For God’s sake, Mane, do not strike at what you are looking but at what you intend to hit.” On another occasion he was taking out for a drive, a friend who carelessly permitted his costly fur coat to rub on the carriage wheel. My father reminded him of it saying, “Pull in your coat; you are ruining my tire.” He had the odd habit of talking to himself and would often carry on an animated conversation and indulge in heated argument, changing the tone of his voice. A casual listener might have sworn that several people were in the room. [source unknown]

“In the summer of 1897 Lord Kelvin happened to pass through New York and honored me by a visit to my laboratory where I entertained him with demonstrations in support of my wireless theory. He was fairly carried away with what he saw but, nevertheless, condemned my project in emphatic terms, qualifying it as something impossible, “an illusion and a snare.” I had expected his approval and was pained and surprised. But the next day he returned and gave me a better opportunity for explanation of the advances I had made and of the true principles underlying the system I had evolved. Suddenly he remarked with evident astonishment: “Then you are not making use of Hertz waves?” “Certainly not,” I replied, “these are radiations. No energy could be economically transmitted to a distance by any such agency. In my system the process is one of true conduction which, theoretically, can be effected at the greatest distance without appreciable loss.” I can never forget the magic change that came over the illustrious philosopher the moment he freed himself from that erroneous impression. The skeptic who would not believe was suddenly transformed into the warmest of supporters. He parted from me not only thoroughly convinced of the scientific soundness of the idea but strongly exprest his confidence in its success…” [Nikola Tesla, “Famous Scientific Illusions.” Electrical Experimenter, February, 1919]

"I also proposed to make demonstrations in the wireless transmission of power on a small scale but sufficient to carry conviction. Besides these I referred to other and incomparably more important applications of my discoveries which will be disclosed at some future date. A plant was built on Long Island with a tower 187 feet high, having a spherical terminal about 68 feet in diameter. These dimensions were adequate for the transmission of virtually any amount of energy. Originally only from 200 to 300 K.W. were provided but I intended to employ later several thousand horsepower. The transmitter was to emit a wave complex of special characteristics and I had devised a unique method of telephonic control of any amount of energy. The tower was destroyed two years ago but my projects are being developed and another one, improved in some features, will be constructed. On this occasion I would contradict the widely circulated report that the structure was demolished by the Government which owing to war conditions, might have created prejudice in the minds of those who may not know that the papers, which thirty years ago conferred upon me the honor of American citizenship, are always kept in a safe, while my orders, diplomas, degrees, gold medals and other distinctions are packed away in old trunks. If this report had a foundation I would have been refunded a large sum of money which I expended in the construction of the tower. On the contrary it was in the interest of the Government to preserve it, particularly as it would have made possible—to mention just one valuable result—the location of a submarine in any part of the world. My plant, services, and all my improvements have always been at the disposal of the officials and ever since the outbreak of the European conflict I have been working at a sacrifice on several inventions of mine relating to aerial navigation, ship propulsion and wireless transmission which are of the greatest importance to the country. Those who are well informed know that my ideas have revolutionized the industries of the United States and I am not aware that there lives an inventor who has been, in this respect, as fortunate as myself especially as regards the use of his improvements in the war. I have refrained from publicly expressing myself on this subject before as it seemed improper to dwell on personal matters while all the world was in dire trouble." [Nikola Tesla]

Nikola Tesla Explains His Philosophy On Life
“We are all automatons,” he reflected, “obeying external influences. We are entirely under the control of agents that beat on our senses from all directions of the outside world. Being merely receivers from the outside, it is a very important question how good the receivers are - some are sensitive and receive accurately. Others are sluggish and their reception is blurred. The individual who is a better machine has so much greater chance of achieving success and happiness. An individual who is an offender of law is a machine in which one or another organ has been deranged, so that the responses are no longer accurate.
“There is no chance in nature, although the modern theory of indeterminacy attempts to show scientifically that events are governed by chance. I positively deny that. The causes and effects, however complex, are intimately linked, and the result of all inferences must be inevitably fixed as by a mathematical formula.
“I also absolutely deny the existence of individuality. It took me not less than twenty years to develop a faculty to trace every thought or act of mine to an external influence. We are just waves in time and space, changing continuously, and the illusion of individuality is produced through the concatenation of the rapidly succeeding phases of existence. What we define as likeness is merely the result of the symmetrical arrangement of molecules which compose our body.”
Says There Is No Soul
“How about the soul - the spirit?” he was asked.
“Ah,” Tesla exclaimed, “but there is no soul or spirit. These are merely expressions of the functions of the body. These life functions cease with death and so do soul and spirit.
“What humanity needs is ideals. Idealism is the force that will free us from material fetters.”
["Tesla Seeks to Send Power to Planets." New York Times, July 11th, 1931.]

"I may mention a comical incident. Shortly before the war, when the exhibition of my turbines in this city elicited widespread comment in the technical papers, I anticipated that there would. be a scramble among manufacturers to get hold of the invention, and I had particular designs on that man from Detroit who has an uncanny faculty for accumulating millions. So confident was I that he would turn up some day, that I declared this as certain to my secretary and assistants. Sure enough, one fine morning a body of engineers from the Ford Motor Company presented themselves with the request of discussing with me an important project. "Didn't I tell you?" I remarked triumphantly to my employees, and one of them said, "You are amazing, Mr. Tesla; everything comes out exactly as you predict." As soon as these hard-headed men were seated I, of course, immediately began to extol the wonderful features of my turbine, when the spokesmen interrupted me and said, "We know all about this, but we are on a special errand. We have formed a psychological society for the investigation of psychic phenomena and we want you to join us in this undertaking." I suppose those engineers never knew how near they came to being fired out of my office.
Ever since I was told by some of the greatest men of the time, leaders in science whose names are immortal, that I am possesst of an unusual mind, I bent all my thinking faculties on the solution of great problems regardless of sacrifice. For many years I endeavored to solve the enigma of death, and watched eagerly for every kind of spiritual indication." [Nikola Tesla]

"In 1899, when I was past forty and carrying on my experiments in Colorado, I could hear very distinctly thunderclaps at a distance of 550 miles. The limit of audition for my young assistants was scarcely more than 150 miles. My ear was thus over thirteen times more sensitive. Yet at that time I was, so to speak, stone deaf in comparison with the acuteness of my hearing while under the nervous strain. In Budapest I could hear the ticking of a watch with three rooms between me and the time-piece. A fly alighting on a table in the room would cause a dull thud in my ear. A carriage passing at a distance of a few miles fairly shook my whole body.
The whistle of a locomotive twenty or thirty miles away made the bench or chair on which I sat vibrate so strongly that the pain was unbearable. The ground under my feet trembled continuously. I had to support my bed on rubber cushions to get any rest at all. The roaring noises from near and far often produced the effect of spoken words which would have frightened me had I not been able to resolve them into their accidental components. The sun's rays, when periodically intercepted, would cause blows of such force on my brain that they would stun me. I had to summon all my will power to pass under a bridge or other structure as I experienced a crushing pressure on the skull. In the dark I had the sense of a bat and could detect the presence of an object at a distance of twelve feet by a peculiar creepy sensation on the forehead. My pulse varied from a few to two hundred and sixty beats and all the tissues of the body quivered with twitchings and tremors which was perhaps the hardest to bear. A renowned physician who gave me daily large doses of Bromide of Potassium pronounced my malady unique and incurable." [Nikola Tesla]

Tesla Disagrees with Keely and Einstein (and me)
"We read a great deal about matter being changed into force and force being changed into matter by the cosmic rays. This is absurd. It is the same as saying that the body can be changed into the mind, and the mind into the body. We know that the mind is a functioning of the body, and in the same manner force is a function of matter. Without the body there can be no mind, without matter there can be no force.” [Nikola Tesla (Tesla’s statement relating to force and matter, to Einstein’s theories, and Tesla’s own theory of gravitation. Courtesy of Nikola Tesla Papers. Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Columbia University. April 15, 1932.)]

Nikola Tesla Talks About Thomas Edison
“One of the great events in my life was my first meeting with Edison. This wonderful man, who had received no scientific training, yet had accomplished so much, filled me with amazement. I felt that the time I had spent studying languages, literature and art was wasted; though later, of course, I learned this was not so.” [Nikola Tesla (“Making Your Imagination Work For You.” American Magazine, April, 1921.)]

“If Edison had a needle to find in a haystack, he would proceed at once with the diligence of the bee to examine straw after straw until he found the object of his search. I was a sorry witness of such doings, knowing that a little theory and calculation would have saved him ninety percent of his labor.” [Nikola Tesla (New York Times, October 19, 1931.)]

Nikola Tesla On Why He Chose Colorado Springs For Experimentation "I left for Colorado, I think, on the 11th of May, 1899, prompted by a number of considerations. One of these was that I had already reached the limits in the power of the oscillatory apparatus in my laboratory, 46 East Houston Street. The largest discharges which I could produce there measured 16 feet from end to end, and that was about as much as was possible to obtain in the room. Another reason was that I wanted to make exact measurements in order to be quite sure that certain rules relative to the propagation of electrical currents through the earth were rigorously correct. Then again, I wanted to be free of the disturbing influences in the city which make it very difficult to tune circuits, of the kind I was chiefly employing, with great precision. I also recognized as a necessity to carry to a still further perfection the invention in interference, and in general to master as completely as possible the art of tuning which I had studied previously in a number of aspects." –Nikola Tesla New York, August 5, 1902 (Quote is from a court case deposition. NT vs. Reginald A. Fessenden. Interference No. 27,701. Systems of Signaling. )

Expanding Sun Will Explode Some Day Tesla Predicts
John Smith interviews Tesla
The Wonder World to be Created by Electricity

Tesla 1893 Exhibit

Nikola Tesla's Personal Exhibit at the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition

Nikola Tesla's exhibit at the Chicago World's Fair in 1893, showcased his inventions and contributions to electrical engineering. Tesla's exhibit, located in the Electricity Building and part of the space of the Westinghouse Company, represented a culmination of ten years of work and thought.
The exhibit featured a diverse array of alternating motors and high-frequency apparatus. It included demonstrations of rotating magnetic field phenomena, induction motors, transformers, and disruptive discharge coils. Notably, Tesla's exhibit showcased the gradual evolution of the fundamental idea of the rotating magnetic field, with displays of various fields and armatures for two, three, and multiphase circuits.
One of the highlights was a large ring demonstrating the rotating magnetic field, which exhibited striking effects such as revolving copper balls and eggs at considerable distances and speeds. Another notable exhibit was a smaller ring designed to demonstrate the rotation of an armature in a rotating field.
Tesla also showcased models of two-phase motors, induction motors, and transformers. These models demonstrated innovative designs, such as a large outer ring of laminated iron wound with two superimposed, separated windings, which could be connected in a variety of ways to serve as an induction motor or transformer.
Additionally, Tesla's exhibit featured models of rotating field synchronous motors, which were of special value in long-distance transmission work. These motors embodied Tesla's principle of producing a rotating field in one element of the motor by currents differing in phase and energizing the other element by direct currents.
The exhibit also included early armature designs, such as synchronous armatures with large coils around bodies of iron, and various other armatures with different winding configurations and materials.
Furthermore, Tesla's exhibit showcased his high-frequency apparatus, including disruptive discharge coils and high-frequency transformers. The exhibit also featured demonstrations of light phenomena using Leyden jars and a large disruptive discharge coil.
Despite time constraints and focus on preparing for his lecture, Tesla's exhibit received widespread attention and remained on display beyond the Congress week due to popular demand. Overall, Tesla's exhibit at the World's Fair highlighted his significant contributions to electrical engineering and technology.

See Also

13.06 - Triple Currents of Electricity
14.35 - Teslas 3 6 and 9
16.04 - Nikola Tesla describing what electricity is
16.07 - Electricity is a Polar Exchange
16.10 - Positive Electricity
16.16 - Negative Electricity - Russell
16.17 - Negative Electricity - Tesla
16.29 - Triple Currents of Electricity
2.25 - Regauging or Control of the Neutral
3.22 - Quantum Leap Delta equivalent to Locked Potentials Delta
369 - Tesla
7B.21 - Electricity
An Interview with Nikola Tesla
Anthony Szigeti
Apparatus for the Utilization of Radiant Energy - 685957
Apparatus for the Utilization of Radiant Energy
Bearden on Tesla and EM Source Charge
Electric Arc Lamp - 335786
electron - Tesla
Ether - Tesla
Expanding Sun Will Explode Some Day Tesla Predicts
Figure 16.04.05 and Figure 16.04.06 - Nikola Tesla and Lord Kelvin
Free Energy
gravity - Tesla
International Tesla Society
John Smith interviews Tesla
Light - Tesla
Magnifying Transmitter
Nikola Tesla Commemorative Medallion
Nikola Tesla Earthquake Machine
Nikola Tesla
Part 16 - Electricity and Magnetism
Pyromagnetic Generator
Rotating Magnetic Field
Scalar electromagnetics
Second Law of Thermodynamics
Standing Waves
teleforce - Tesla
Tesla - Atmospheric Vibrations
Tesla - Electricity from Space
Tesla - U.S. Patent 0512340
Tesla - Wardenclyffe
Tesla and Cayce
Tesla and Gravitation
Tesla and Vedic Philosophy
Tesla Coil
Tesla Egg of Columbus
Tesla Electric Car
Tesla Interview
Tesla Inventor of the Electrical Age book by Carlson
Tesla Medallion Testimonials
Tesla messages
Tesla on Controlling the Weather
Tesla on curved space
Tesla Oscillator
Tesla Other Patents
Tesla Patents 101-111
Tesla Patents 51-100
Tesla Patents
Tesla shield
Tesla Spirit Radio
Tesla vs Einstein
Tesla wireless transmission of electric power
Tesla wireless transmission
Tesla World Wireless System
Teslas Four Principles
The New Tesla Electromagnetics and the Secrets of Electrical Free Energy
Vacuum Energy
What Electricity Is - Bloomfield Moore
What Electricity Is - Tesla
What Tesla told Russell to bury for 1000 years
Debunking the Tesla Myth
Colorado Springs Notes, 1899–1900, pdf download file
The Tesla Collection The "Tesla Collection" is the most comprehensive compilation of newspaper and periodical material ever assembled by or about Nikola Tesla.
George Sylvester Viereck

Created by dale. Last Modification: Thursday May 9, 2024 08:37:01 MDT by Dale Pond.