AOH :: SUNETHER.TXT|
Borderland: Sun-Ether Disk - Al Zock
By Albert Zock
The German inventor Oscar Korschelt based his cosmic ether accumulator,
German Patent #69340, dated July 14, 1891, on the teaching of Wilhelm
Weber not realizing that it incorporated the implosion principle as well.
Weber professed that all particles of the ether, having an electrical
charge, are circling around solid objects without touching them, the
molecular particles being negative and the ether particles being
positive, according to the law of attraction and repulsion. Since a
solid body attracts ether particles, Korschelt searched for a way to
collect, condense and to rectify them.
On a wooden disc with a hole in its center, Korschelt fastened spirals
of copper wire, on both sides, one wound clockwise and the other, as a
mirror image, counter clockwise, and connected the ends together through
the hole in the center. His assumption was that the collected energy
would be condensed in the center and then be beamed off at a right angle
to the disc. He termed the side facing the light positive and the other
negative. To increase the condensation and lengthen the antenna,
Korschelt wound small coils like key rings and assembled them like links
in a chain. He was convinced this device would give additional life
energy if the beam was directed at the neck of a person in the height
where the 18 cranial nerves are leaving the skull, (medulla oblongata).
Such a spiral resembles a Nornen coil, which is stretched out and is
used to eliminate undesirable emanations.
An application of a Korschelt coil seems to have its merits. In one
case a relative of an elderly man suffering an acute pneumonia, being
already unconscious and according to his physician, beyond hope, hung a
Sun-Ether Disc over his bed. From this moment, his condition improved
rapidly. Fourteen days later, he was almost normal again. In another
case, a Sun-Ether Disc hangs over the door in the waiting room of a
Naturopath. Every one walking in is amazed over its warmth, and the
flowers are flourishing like in a green house, even though it is not
heated and faces north. When asked for the reason, the owner points
smilingly to the disc and gladly explains how it works and how to build
On a plywood disc with a diameter of 50 cm (20-3/4 in.) are two coils,
one on each side, wound in a mirror image, the front one counter-
clockwise and the other clockwise, almost on top of each other. Both
are connected through the hole in the center which has a diameter of 10
mm (6/8 in.). The space between each winding is 15 mm (5/8 in.).
Aluminum wire is best. To make the key rings, take a 4 mm (3/16 in.)
thick wire, fasten it into an electric drill and wind the armature wire
around it tightly, by allowing the rotating wire in the drill to do the
spinning. Make sure to wind the links for the front counter-clockwise
and for the back clockwise. Then separate every fourth winding and cut
it to get the links shaped like key rings. Now attach the rings onto
one another like a chain. Each link will lengthen the antenna and work
like an oscillator. Fasten the chain onto the board, using nails or
screws, but to be accurate, give the chain a light tension so it will
not slip off. Twist the ends in the hole together, or better, solder
them. The counter-clockwise winding for the front applies to people
living in the northern hemisphere; in the southern hemisphere it might
need to be reversed.
In Korschelt's time, some made "beam-handbags" carried on a shoulder
strap. The material had to be framed to it could not move, then the
spiral was embroidered and fasted to the inside of the bag, the whole
bag measuring about 20 x 20 cm (8 x 8 in.) and the windings being 1 cm
(3/8 in.) apart. Such bags were more powerful than the disc.
The entire AOH site is optimized to look best in Firefox® 3 on a widescreen monitor (1440x900 or better).
Site design & layout copyright © 1986- AOH
We do not send spam. If you have received spam bearing an artofhacking.com email address, please forward it with full headers to firstname.lastname@example.org.