# Magnifying Transmitter

‎"The mode of propagation of the currents from my transmitter through the terrestrial globe is most extraordinary considering the spread of the electrification of the surface. The wave starts with a theoretically infinite speed, slowing down first very quickly and afterward at a lesser rate until the distance is about six thousand miles, when it proceeds with the speed of light. From there on it again increases in speed, slowly at first, and then more rapidly, reaching the antipode? with approximately infinite velocity. The law of motion? can be expressed by stating that the waves on the terrestrial surface sweep in equal intervals of time over equal area, but it must be understood that the current penetrates deep into the earth and the effects produced on the receivers are the same as if the whole flow was confined to the earth's axis joining the transmitter with the antipode?. The mean surface speed is thus about 471,200 kilometers per second - fifty-seven per cent greater than that of the so-called Hertz waves - which should propagate with the velocity of light if they exist. The same constant was found by the noted American astronomer?, Capt. J.T.T. See, in his mathematical investigations, for the smallest particles of the ether which he fittingly designates as "etherons." But while in the light of his theory this speed is a physical reality, the spread of the currents at the terrestrial surface is much like the passage of the moon's shadow over the globe." Nikola Tesla

Figure 19.09 - The Vibrodyne and Sympathetic Transmitter
nodal transmitter
nodal vibratory transmitter
Sympathetic Negative Transmitter
Sympathetic Transmitter
Three-node transmitter
Transmitter
vibratory transmitter