SUPERLUMINOSITY, PYRAMIDS, AND ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE: SOME THOUGHTS
Today's blog about superluminosity - faster-than-light phenomena - might seem far removed from the previous two blogs this week, about the stamped or face value of money versus its intrinsic value, or about the problems that artificial intelligence poses not only for cyber-security, but more especially for the idea of central bank digital currencies, and the power-hungry people that want to put them into place and use them as mechanisms of control. For those, however, who have been following the latter issue, superluminal signal propagation, in conjunction with artificial intelligence, or any "higher dimensional life-form" it might transduce, is I would submit a nightmare scenario that the likes of Mr. Globalooney has no pool of experts and technocrats capable of dealing with it. In any such case, an exorcist would seem to be more capable of "dealing with it" than a modern technocrat, but that requires a kind of expertise and character that technocrats do not even like, much less acknowledge the existence of, and an exorcist or even whole teams of them might not be adequate to the task, and even they might admit it. And for those paying very close attention, these articles also speak directly to certain phenomena and conceptions I've outlined in my Giza Death Star Revisited book which was just published. The first paper linked below in fact talks about a velocity of pi divided by two times the velocity of light discovered by Wheatstone and Nikola Tesla, a number (pi divided by two) which is embodied in the structure of the Great Pyramid itself as a relationship of the height to the base of the structure.
What I'm talking about are two fascinating papers shared by K.M.:
What is unique about this paper is not so much its confirmation of Tesla's observations about longitudinal electrical impulses and the speed of their propagation, but rather how, once again, an observation is at variance with a theory (in this case, Maxwell's, though I suspect that in this case, the Maxwell theory being considered is not the original).
But the paper that K.M. shared that I really want to focus on is this:
Now you'll notice that the last article is not from any peer-reviewed journal. Let me add, however, that this does not have nearly the cachet that it sued to, since peer-review is increasingly under fire for a variety of reasons, from peer-review being simply a code-name for "orthodoxy enforcement" of a particular theory at the expense of real observed phenomena, to well-known academic journals that have been caught red-handed publishing articles of academic sounding gibberish, in some cases, gibberish "written" by artificial intelligence programs.
We'll get back to artificial intelligence in a moment.
What I want people to consider - just by way of a "thought experiment" - are the implications of the method hinted at in the second paper linked about, and hinted at within the first few paragraphs of the paper, including the abstract. First, consider what the abstract says:
During the experimental testing of basic assumptions in electrical engineering, it has become apparent that ultra-low-frequency (ULF) voltage signals in coaxial cables with a length of only a few hundred meters propagate signiﬁcantly faster than light. The starting point for this discovery was an experiment in which a two-channel oscilloscope was connected to a signal source via both a short and a long coaxial cable. It was observed that the delay between the two channels for short cables and low frequencies can be so small that the associated phase velocity exceeds the speed of light by one order of magnitude. To test whether the discovered eﬀect can be exploited to transmit information over long distances, a cable was examined in which the signal was refreshed at regular distances by buﬀer ampliﬁers. The results show that such a setup is indeed suitable for transmitting wave packets at three times the speed of light and bit rates of approximately 2 kbit/s over arbitrary distances. The statement that information cannot propagate faster than light seems to be false and can no longer be sustained.
In the past, however, the transmission of information via telephone cables played a key role in communications engineering, and there even arose a separate discipline dealing with the transmission properties of electrical cables. This sub-discipline of electrical engineering, known as the transmission line theory, is based on the telegrapher’s equations [1, p. 307 et seq]. It is primarily concerned with the question of how signals propagate in transmission lines whose length is roughly the order of the wavelength of the transmitted signals or longer. However, ULF signals have wave lengths of 100 - 1000 kilometers, and it is obvious that transmission line theory may provide incorrect results for cables of short lengths.(Emphases added)
It transpires that the transmission line theory does indeed fail for short cables and low frequencies. Nevertheless, it is rather astonishing that there is not a single experiment that measures the phase velocities of ULF signals in cables that are very short as compared with the transmitted wavelength. The author can only assume that this omission is related to the apparent lack of technological relevance, the dominance of the special theory of relativity, and the belief that someone else has already performed such measurements. In fact, the question of how fast slowly oscillating electrical signals propagate is of great theoretical interest. If one permits the idea that the vacuum is a dielectric medium, the propagation velocity would be a simple material constant; at the same time, however, it would be unclear how fast the actual electrical force propagates. Some scientists have studied this question theoretically and experimentally by investigating how fast the electric force propagates inthe three-dimensional space around moving charges in the near-ﬁeld  . (Emphasis added)
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