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119 pages of results.
1. On Cosmic Electricity [Journals] [Pensee]
... From: Pensée Vol. 3 No 3: (Fall 1973) "Immanuel Velikovsky Reconsidered V" Home | Issue Contents On Cosmic Electricity Martin Krustal, Ralph Juergens, C. E. R. Bruce, Eric W. Crew SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT With the following remarks by Professor Kruskal and Mr. Juergens we conclude the exchange which was begun in the winter, 1973, issue. The paper which initially sparked this discussion was Juergens' "Reconciling Celestial Mechanics and Velikovskian Catastrophism," published in the fall, 1972, Pensee. Ed. I PROFESSOR MARTIN KRUSKAL- Program in Applied Mathematics Princeton University I am somewhat reluctant to engage in polemical debate with Mr. Ralph Juergens ...
2. Electric Stars in a Gravity-Less Electrified Cosmos [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Review Vol V No 1 (1980/81) Home | Issue Contents Electric Stars in a Gravity-Less Electrified Cosmos Earl R. Milton Dr Milton (Ph.D ., Alberta) is a spectroscopist and Associate Professor of the Department of Physics, Lethbridge University, Canada. He edited the volume Recollections of a Fallen Sky (1978), papers presented at a symposium on "Velikovsky and Cultural Amnesia" at Lethbridge University in May 1974, and is an Associate Editor of Kronos. He is currently working on a book on the history of the solar system with Professor Alfred de Grazia. Many problems are clarified and many concepts, such as "black ...
3. On the Convection of Electric Charge by the Rotating Earth [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. II No. 3 (Feb 1977) Home | Issue Contents On the Convection of Electric Charge by the Rotating Earth R. E. Juergens Copyright © 1977 by R. E. Juergens In Worlds in Collision Velikovsky claims that the Earth's rate of rotation was altered repeatedly during close encounters with Venus and Mars, and that electromagnetism had much more to do with these effects than did gravitational or other mechanical forces. In Cosmos without Gravitation, besides arguing that gravitation itself must be an electromagnetic phenomenon, he urges consideration of the likelihood that the Earth and the other planets, as electrically charged bodies, create their proper magnetic fields by their rotation. ...
4. The Electric Universe [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Chronology & Catastrophism Review 2000:1 "Proceedings of the SIS Silver Jubilee Event" Home | Issue Contents The Electric Universe By Wal Thornhill Wal Thornhill was exposed to interdisciplinary thinking when he read Velikovsky's Worlds in Collision in the 1950s. He obtained a degree in physics at Melbourne University. He took up a career in computing with IBM and then the Australian Government, using the opportunities they provided to attend university seminars regularly and continue his own research. He took up the question of an Electric Universe after visiting Velikovsky in 1979. He was a committee member of the SIS during the 1980s and is now working with David Talbott, author of The Saturn Myth ...
5. Electricity in Astronomy /3 [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Review Vol 1 No 3 (Summer 1976) Home | Issue Contents Electrical processes are generally ignored by astronomers and yet they may succeed in resolving many problems in astrophysics. The simple comparison of the effects of lightning on Earth with those of assumed discharges scaled up to stellar and galactic levels demonstrates the value of this work. The benefits could be of reciprocal value to meteorologists and astronomers. Electricity in Astronomy /3 Eric Crew B.Sc., F.I .E .E ., F.R .A .S .Jets from Electrical Discharges Many kinds of jets have been observed by astronomers, from the streams of hot gas flowing from ...
6. Forum: Electric Universe [Journals] [SIS Review]
... From: SIS Chronology & Catastrophism Review 2002:2 (Feb 2003) Home | Issue Contents Forum Electric Universe Wal Thornhill Wal Thornhill responds to Eric Crew My friend Eric Crew writes (C &CR 2001:2 , p. 39) that the theory of solar nuclear reactions is so well-established and supported by theory, observations and experiment that I have not found a better idea'. If by well-supported' is meant the truckloads of books and papers written on the subject and a show of expert hands, then Eric is probably right. However, if we always allow the sheer weight of publications and opinion to deter us from re-examining our beliefs, then scientific progress ...
7. The Electric Saturnian System [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon VI:1 (Feb 2001) Home | Issue Contents The Electric Saturnian System An interview with Wallace Thornhill AEON: In a recent article you stated that astronomers "accept the idea that planets could orbit within the thin [atmospheric] envelope" of brown dwarf stars. [1 ] Could you expand on this and, perhaps, tell us which astronomers have gone on record with such a statement? Thornhill: In a 1999 New Scientist article there is a discussion of a report from the Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, of June that same year, concerning computer simulations of a red giant star swallowing planets. [2 ] Surprisingly, they ...
8. The Cause of Gravitation [Books]
... This identification, only recently discovered, also provides an understanding of the nature of gravity and gives scientific validity to the theory that polar ice caps, when they grow oversize, cause successive roll -arounds of the globe. We find that the cause of the earth's rotation is the all pervading force of nature known as celestial radiant energy. The electrical energy rays from celestial space, shot out by countless billions of stars ( suns ) , collide with the earth, are absorbed by it and create its materials. These celestial energy rays create the phenomena of weight and, striking unevenly, cause the earth to rotate. This section will undertake to demonstrate that the phenomenon of weight is ...
9. Stars in an Electric Universe [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon V:5 (Jan 2000) Home | Issue Contents Stars in an Electric Universe Wallace Thornhill "The origin of stars represents one of the most fundamental unsolved problems of contemporary astrophysics." [1 ] The formation of our star and its planetary system is assumed to be inextricably linked. The Nobel Prize winner in physics, Hannes Alfvèn, wrote: "How our solar system was formed is a question that today attracts as much interest as the problem of the Creation did in the past. In many theories advocated today, the basic approach to this problem remains remarkably similar to what it was in ancient times: The author hypothetically assumes some specific primordial ...
10. Electric Discharge as the Source of Solar Radiant Energy (Part I) [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. VIII No. 1 (Fall 1982) Home | Issue Contents Electric Discharge as the Source of Solar Radiant Energy (Part I)Ralph E. Juergens * Editor's Note (Earl R. Milton): This paper was compiled by me from manuscripts and notes left uncompleted by the author at the time of his death. In reconstructing these documents, I have left intact as much of Juergens' original text as was consistent with their new form. Where necessary, short transitional statements have been inserted; these are printed in a distinctive type for ease of identification. Compiler's footnotes contain an alphabetic character while those of the author are purely numeric. ...
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