The 'Dynamic Theory of Gravity' Delusion: Tesla's Anti-Einstein

Newton, Rosicrucianism and the Imperial Control of Science Tesla's Eugenics (and other Black Magick) Tesla and his Nazi Friend… The Strangest Friendship Tesla's Martians and H.G. Wells Tesla: From Extreme Empiricist to Father of A.I. Gods

Too bad, Sir Isaac, they dimmed your renown And turned your great science upside down. Now a long-haired crank, Einstein by name, Puts on your high teaching all the blame. Says: matter and force are transmutable And wrong the laws you thought immutable.

I am much too ignorant, my son, For grasping schemes so finely spun. My followers are of stronger mind And I am content to stay behind, Perhaps I failed, but I did my best, These masters of mine may do the rest.

–Nikola Tesla “Fragments of Olympian Gossip.” (written by Nikola Tesla in the 1920s to his occultist friend George Sylvester Viereck)

While we don't know if Nikola Tesla's adoration of Sir Isaac Newton was connected to Newton's fanatical occultism or Rosicrucian proclivities (as outlined in part 1 of this series), we can say that Tesla loved Newton's three laws of motion which tended to flatten reality into assumed "natural" conditions of straight lines and constant motion devoid of any physical properties or curvature.

For those who may not be aware, Newton's three laws adored by Tesla are: First Law: "Every object perseveres in its state of rest, or of uniform motion in a right line, except insofar as it is compelled to change that state by forces impressed thereon"Second Law: "The change of motion of an object is proportional to the force impressed; and is made in the direction of the straight line in which the force is impressed."Third Law: "To every action, there is always opposed an equal reaction; or, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are always equal, and directed to contrary parts."

Now at the turn of the 20th century, both Euclid and Newton's flat interpretations of physical space-time were quickly crumbling with the advent of new discoveries by Riemann, Curie, Weber, Planck and Einstein who were all demonstrating that the shape of physical space-time had a living, creative character. With each creative discovery, a reciprocal interconnectedness between the "subjective" inner space of human cognition and the "objective" outer space of the discoverable universe was ever more firmly established.

Exemplifying this beautiful insight and passion to seek the unknown, with faith in a pre-existent harmony between the moral, rational laws shaping the universe and the inner moral rational laws within each of us (which was common among great scientists during this fertile revolutionary period), Albert Einstein stated:

"I want to know how God created this world. I am not interested in this or that phenomenon, in the spectrum of this or that element. I want to know His thoughts; the rest are details"

Reflecting this same view in his own way, Max Planck stated

"Science enhances the moral value of life, because it furthers a love of truth and reverence�love of truth displaying itself in the constant endeavor to arrive at a more exact knowledge of the world of mind and matter around us, and reverence, because every advance in knowledge brings us face to face with the mystery of our own being."

Both Einstein and Planck were practicing Keplerians (that is practitioners of the method of exploration laid out by Johannes Kepler in his New Astronomy (1609) and Harmony of the World (1619) which established the foundation of modern astrophysics (and even quantum theory [3]).

Einstein wrote extensively on Kepler's discoveries, and Planck described the mind of Kepler in the following terms:

"Among the numerous physicists, for whom their science helped them endure and ennoble a miserable life, we remember in the first rank�Johannes Kepler. Outwardly, he lived his life under beggarly conditions, disappointment, gnawing hunger, constant economic pressure�. What kept him alive and able to function through it all was his science, but not the numerical

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Prospective observational study of peripheral intravenous cannula utilisation and frequency of intravenous fluid delivery in the emergency department: convenience or necessity?

Introduction Over one billion peripheral intravenous cannulas (PIVCs) are inserted worldwide each year. Insertion of PIVCs is associated with pain, phlebitis, occlusion, and medication extravasation as well as the risk of catheter-associated infection, with an associated cost to departmental resources. Previous studies have not assessed if intravenous (IV) fluid delivery