The Mystery of Torsion Fields
Russian scientist Nikolai Kozyrev was considered a prodigy. In 1925, at age 17, he published his first scientific paper, which focused on astrophysics and the atmosphere of the sun and other stars. It was met with great acclaim by other scientists.
At age 20, he graduated from the University of Leningrad with degrees in physics and mathematics. By age 28, he was a college professor and distinguished astronomer. To the science community at large, this promising young physicist disappeared for the next 11 years.
Nikolai Kozyrev: Russian Concentration Camps
While Korzyrev was enjoying a successful career as a professor and researcher, Josef Stalin, leader of the Soviet Union, was feeling threatened by scientists whom he perceived were independent thinkers. He was concerned they would see through his propaganda program. To prevent this, in 1936, he arrested them and sent them to concentration camps. Nikolai Kozyrev was among those imprisoned. There wasn’t much for him to do during the long 11 years he spent in the camps except to observe, meditate, and think.
During his imprisonment, Kozyrev was enthralled watching bacteria grow and noticed it grew in a perfect spiral. This led him to conclude that all life-forms likely draw off of an unseen spiraling source of energy. This energy is as important to maintenance and growth of life as are “eating, drinking, breathing, and photosynthesis.”
Kozyrev also concluded that this spiraling energy and growth is how time works, with the Earth orbiting in space by way of a “complex spiraling pattern.”
As the Earth rotates on its axis as it orbits the sun, it releases energy, or torsion waves, that propel it through space. The torsion waves travel at speeds faster than the speed of light. These torsion fields are actually “waves of time” which also cause ripples in gravity. Indeed, some scientists now believe that “electromagnetism, gravity and torsion waves are all members of the same family; they are just different forms of ether vibrations.”
Post-Concentration Camp Research and Study of Torsion Physics
In 1948, Kozyrev was released from the concentration camp. He was then able to seriously begin his research and test the theories he had developed while imprisoned. Using standardized laboratory methods, he used pendulums and gyroscopes to test how the rotations and vibrations create torsion fields and thus change the flow of time. The results of his complex studies convinced him that torsion fields control everything, including time, space, matter, gravity, and electromagnetism.
Kozyrev determined that any activity you can think of that releases energy is a source of a torsion field and causes a ripple in the wave of time. The heating and cooling of liquids, as well as friction and burning, all create torsion fields that cause ripples in the wave of time. Even the fading death of a plant releases energy that affects time.
Kozyrev’s most controversial theory was that even sudden changes in human consciousness had an effect on torsion waves and disrupted matter in some way.
On September 11, 2001, when the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center in New York City resulted in a measurable change in the behavior of computerized random number generators around the world, particularly in those that were geographically near to the site of the actual attacks. This data showed that the generators were affected by a “change in the mass consciousness of humanity.”
Kozyrev, Torsion Fields, And the Life Force
Some scientists refer to torsion fields as the “missing link” in the “theory of everything.” Kozyrev believed our thoughts, feelings, and actions influence torsion fields. He developed a complicated meter to measure the physical effect of his own psychological changes. He discovered that his emotional thoughts had a greater effect on his meter than did his intellectual thoughts. His meter showed a remarkable change when he was reading his favorite author, Faust. This led him to believe that “our thoughts could change the density of time.”
Kozyrev’s proof that consciousness and actions have an effect on torsion fields has inspired studies that show how consciousness may have a “detectable force which can act on the environment both locally and remotely.” Kozyrev believed that if we can “master the ability to make time dense at will,” we can then make telepathy occur at will.
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The Mysterious Death of Stanley Meyer and His Water-Powered Car
Since the advent of the automobile, manufacturers have designed different engines to limit the environmental impact posed by the millions of pounds of carbon emissions cars generate annually. Among these are ethanol, natural gas, electricity, and even propane. But perhaps the least-known of these is the car that was said to run on water. And that may be because its inventor, Stanley Meyer, was murdered shortly after he patented his breakthrough.
Stan Meyer’s Car With a Water-Powered Engine
Meyer’s invention promised a revolution in the automotive industry. It worked through an electric water fuel cell, which divided any kind of water — including salt water — into its fundamental elements of hydrogen and oxygen, by utilizing a process far simpler than the electrolysis method.
Despite skepticism about the legitimacy of a car that runs on water, Meyer was able to patent his invention under Section 101 of the Subject Matter Eligibility Index, meaning he proved to a patent review board that his invention worked reliably.
Meyer’s water-powered engine was the result of 20 years of research and dedication, and he claimed it was capable of converting tap water into enough hydrogen fuel to drive his car from one end of the country to the other. His invention was mind-boggling and promised a future of non-polluting vehicles that could be refueled with a garden hose.