1990: The Influence of Vedic Philosophy on Teslas understanding of Free Energy

By Toby Grotz “The first thing to realize about the ether is its absolute continuity. A deep-sea fish has probably no means of apprehending the existence of water; it is too uniformly immersed in it: and that is our condition in regard to the ether.” – Sir Oliver Lodge, Ether and Reality.   Abstract Nikola Tesla used ancient Sanskrit terminology in his descriptions of natural phenomena. As early as 1891 Tesla described the universe as a kinetic system filled with energy which could be harnessed at any location. His concepts during the following years were greatly influenced by the teachings of Swami Vivekananda. Swami Vivekananda was the first of a succession of eastern yogi’s who brought Vedic philosophy and religion to the west. After meeting the Swami and after continued study of the Eastern view of the mechanisms driving the material world, Tesla began using the Sanskrit words Akasha, […] Read More

1994: The Complete Patents of Nikola Tesla

Edited by Jim Glenn ( This is a Must Have Book for Inventors ! ) — Tommy C — Barnes & Noble Books – New York ISBN 1–56619–266–8 © 1994 by Barnes & Noble Inc. Nikola Tesla’s Automobile   Nikola Tesla, the “man who invented the twentieth century,” was born July 10, 1856, at Smiljan, Lika province (in modern Croatia), a part of the expiring Empire of Austro–Hungary. His father, Rev. Milutin Tesla of the Serbian Orthodox Church, intended Nikola for the priesthood, but did not insist–it must have been hard to make demands of the high–strung, fragile youth who was his son. On Nikola’s evidence we know his mother, Duka Mandic, to have been an inventor, a maker of tools and devices for her weaving, carpentry, and other handiwork. As a child Nikola manifested a full share of Duka’s ingenuity, building among other things a bug–propelled engine. Much […] Read More

2002: Tesla: Electricity’s Mastermind

This mystical friend of Swami Vivekananda invented much of our modern electrical system, the radio, X-ray photographs, remote-controlled devices and more By Mark Hawthorne, California Nikola Tesla is not as famous as his contemporary, Thomas Edison, but his inventions brought the world into our modern age. Born in what is now Yugoslavia in 1856, Tesla was a brilliant student who demonstrated an early knack for inventing. After reading the works of physicist and spiritualist Sir William Crookes, he decided upon a career in electronics. That career would give the world some of its most important developments in science and technology: wireless communication, the alternating current motor, fluorescent lights and the AC electrical-distribution system used throughout the world. Tesla popularized alternating current and invented the Tesla Coil, which makes the high voltage that drives the picture tube (CRT) in your computer, and ultimately received proper credit for inventing the radio, […] Read More

2000: Tesla’s Death Ray

Given that Tesla‘s inventions generally possessed an element of social conscience, of doing good for humanity, it may seem surprising that he created a number of devices with military applications. And the notion of the Tesla harnessing his mind for purposes of war may seem immensely frightening. After all, this is the man who boasted that with his resonance generator he could split the earth in two… and no one was ever quite sure whether he was joking. The first Tesla invention with a proposed military use was his automaton technology, with which the labor of human beings could be performed by machines. Specifically, Tesla produced remote-controlled boats and submarines. He demonstrated the wireless ship at an exposition in Madison Square Garden in 1898. The automaton apparatus was so advanced, it used a form of voice recognition to respond to the verbal commands of Tesla and volunteers from the […] Read More

2012: Tesla Technology and the New Super Weapons

By John Jacobs Imagine the implications of a weapon that could knock out tanks, ships, and planes as fast as the speed of light. The same technology, with modifications, could disorient and even tranquilize military personnel, rendering them virtually helpless in the battle zone. For more than 50 years, the threat of nuclear war has riveted the world. With the terror of assured mutual destruction, scientists have been searching for new types of weapons that offer the promise of winning battles without the deadly aftereffects of nuclear weapons. In 1985, the Cable News Networks (CNN) Special Assignment offered a detailed look at the future of electromagnetic weapons. CNN was one of the first to uncover evidence of the secret research being conducted in special laboratories all over the world. Secret research based in part on discoveries made almost 100 years ago by the eccentric scientist, Nikola Tesla. The concept […] Read More

1998: Tesla

If you haven’t heard about Nikola Tesla please note the following information. One of the devices built by Tesla is the Tesla Coil. The first time that I ever did see one of these devices was in Electronic Technician’s School at Treasure Island, Calif. near San Francisco. I was demonstrating it to groups of Naval students that I was teaching there as a civilian instructor employed by a company called H. L. Yoh Company. I then did somethings very unwise. I showed how the arch from this device could jump from the output electrode, through the air to your finger and then go to the ground without hurting you. After doing this several times I noticed something smelling. It was the skin in my finger catching on fire. I stopped the experiment and after that time had some tingling in my finger but finally went away in a few days. […] Read More

2005: Nikola Tesla – The Forgotten Genius

When I was asked to write about Nikola Tesla, I hardly knew the name. As a child, I remember visiting a local science museum and of being fascinated by something called a “Tesla coil,” a large mushroom-shaped apparatus that made sparks and lightning. I assumed that Tesla was some kind of inventor but I wasn’t sure how the machine that made lightning and sparks was important to anyone outside of the science museum. When I learned that Nikola Tesla invented the radio, and not Marconi, I was shocked. Tesla also invented the electric generator, the electric motor, fluorescent lighting, alternating current (AC) and devised the technologies that generate and deliver our electrical power for our homes, schools and factories. So why didn’t I ever learn about Tesla in school — the same way I learned about Thomas Edison, Marconi and Einstein? The story about Nikola Tesla is the story […] Read More

2012: Tesla: Free Energy

From the beginning of A. K. Brown’s and George Westinghouse‘s fortuitous partnerships with Tesla, the inventor was at work on other projects above and beyond the AC dynamo. Able to devote himself to the unhindered realization of his countless ideas, he would later recall these years of his life as “little short of continuous rapture.” Tesla’s New York laboratory was a hive of continuous activity, with a small staff of assistants working solely from their employer’s verbal instructions. His distaste for putting ideas down on paper, coupled with his tendency to get bored with a completed invention and move on to the next challenge, led Tesla to toss aside a large number of creations that he never even bothered to patent. Once, when exhaustion left Tesla in a state of temporary amnesia, his assistant filed for patents on many of the unregistered inventions on Tesla’s behalf and had the […] Read More

1999: Free energy? No utility bills?

It could have been if Nikola Tesla had had his way.   Who was Tesla?  You probably know because you’re reading The Hollow Earth Insider.  But for those who don’t, he was the inventor and genius who blaster the path that electrical development has followed and continues to follow until this day. Every elementary school student in America learned about Thomas Edison and his most important invention, the electric light bulb.  However little is taught about Nikola Tesla who developed the AC (alternate current) electrical system that carried electrical service across America and most of the world.  At the time, Edison was trying to sell the world his inferior DC (direct current) system that required a generator station every 200 yards.  Tesla’s superior system could be carried over many miles of wire.  Of course, Edison would have made more money selling a generator system to be placed every 200 yards.  […] Read More