Skip to comments.Has A Time Vortex Been Found?
Posted on 03/24/2004 5:20:35 PM PST by vannrox
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In a little while, the researchers brought the weather balloon back to the ground with the help of a rope attached to it earlier. They were extremely surprised to see that a chronometer set in the weather balloon displayed the date of January 27, 1965, the same day 30 years ago. The experiment was repeated several times after the researchers found out the equipment was in good repair. But each time the watch was back it displayed the past time. The phenomenon was called "the time gate" and was reported to the White House.
Today investigation of the unusual phenomenon is underway. It is supposed that the whirl crater above the South Pole is a tunnel allowing to penetrate into other times. What is more, programs on launching people to other times have been started. The CIA and the FBI are fighting for gaining control over the project that may change the course of history. It is not clear when the US federal authorities will approve the experiment.
Famous Russian scientist Nikolay Kozyrev conducted an experiment to prove that moving from the future to the past was possible. He substantiated his views with the hypotheses on instant information spreading through physical characteristics of time. Nikolay Kozyrev even supposed that "time could execute the work and produce energy." An American physics theorist has arrived at a conclusion that time is what existed before existence of the world.
It is known that each of us feels a different course of time under different conditions. Once lightning hit a mountain-climber; later the man told he saw the lightning got into his arm, slowly moved along it, separated the skin from the tissues and carbonized his cells. He felt as if there were quills of thousands hedgehogs under his skin.
Russian investigator of anomalous phenomena, philosopher and author of numerous books Gennady Belimov published his article under the headline "Time Machine: First Speed On" in the newspaper On the Verge of Impossible. He described unique experiments conducted by a group of enthusiasts led by Vadim Chernobrov, the man who began creation of time machines, devices with electromagnetic pumping in 1987. Today the group of enthusiasts can slow down or speed up the course of time using special impact of the magnetic field. The biggest slowing down of time made up 1.5 seconds within an hour of the equipment's operation in labs.
In August 2001, a new model of the time machine meant for a human was set in a remote forest in Russia's Volgograd Region. While the machine only operated on car batteries and had low capacity, it still managed to change the time by three per cent; the change was registered with symmetrical crystal oscillators.
At first, the researchers spent five, ten and twenty minutes in the operating machine; the longest stay lasted for half an hour. Vadim Chernobrov said that the people felt as if they moved to a different world; they felt life here and "there" at the same time as if some space was unfolding. "I cannot define the unusual feelings that we experienced at such moments."
Neither TV nor radio companies reported the astonishing fact; Gennady Belimov says the Russian president was not informed of the experiment. However, he tells that already under Stalin there was a Research Institute of the Parallel World. Results of experiments conducted by Academicians Kurchatov and Ioffe can be now found in the archives. In 1952, head of the Soviet secret police organization Lavrenty Beria initiated a case against researchers participating in the experiments, as a result of which 18 professors were executed by shooting and 59 candidates and doctors of physical sciences were sent to camps. The Institute recommenced its activity under Khruschev. But an experimental stand with eight leading researchers disappeared in 1961, and buildings close to the one where experiments were conducted were ruined. After that, the Communist Party political bureau and the Council of Ministers decided to suspend researchers of the Institute for an uncertain period.
The program was resumed in 1987 when the Institute already functioned on the territory of the Soviet Union. A tragedy occurred on August 30, 1989: an extremely strong explosion sounded at the Institute's branch office on the Anjou islands. The explosion destroyed not only the experimental module of 780 tons but also the archipelago itself that covered the area of 2 square kilometers. According to one of the versions of the tragedy, the module with three experimenters collided with a large object, probably an asteroid, in the parallel world or heading toward the parallel world. Having lost its propulsion system, the module probably remained in the parallel world.
The last record made in the framework of the experiment and kept at the Institute archives says: "We are dying but keep on conducting the experiment. It is very dark here; we see all objects become double, our hands and legs are transparent, we can see veins and bones through the skin. The oxygen supply will be enough for 43 hours, the life support system is seriously damaged. Our best regards to the families and friends!" Then the transmission suddenly stopped.
Something happens to the Simpson's toaster, such that every time a slice of bread goes thru it, they go back in time. Homer happens to swat a prehistoric flea, comes back, and then there is no such thing as doughnuts. So, Homer does toast again, goes back, and whacks something, then returns to find he got his doughnuts back, but something else goes awry... and so on.
Why would a weather balloon have such a chronometer on it? Also, if the chronometer went back thirty years, wouldn't the whole gizmo disappear if it weren't at least 30 years old?
I think a far simpler explanation is the aliens inside the vortex manually turned back the chronometer.
Whoa...reading along just fine when my foot slipped on this one and I woke up in Happy Land.
The BBC is in talks to resurrect the Daleks on its new Doctor Who series, the BBC reported. The fan-favorite villains have to clear copyright problems between the BBC and the estate of late SF writer Terry Nation, who created the Daleks, the BBC said.
"We are negotiating to feature the Daleks in the new series, but no deal has yet been made," a spokeswoman for the network said.
Meanwhile, the spokeswoman denied that any actors had been cast to play the new Doctor Who and his assistant, Rose. Filming for the new series is due to begin in Cardiff this spring, for transmission on BBC One in early 2005.
Actors Anthony Head (Buffy the Vampire Slayer) and Richard E. Grant and comedians Alan Davies and Eddie Izzard have been linked to the new Doctor Who role, the BBC reported.
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