Krakatoa Eruption Exhibits The Power Of Genic Energy

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Krakatoa eruption. December 2018

By Paul LaViolette via Etheric.com: About 70% of the Earth’s internal heat flux is estimated to come from genic energy and the 30% is left to come from radioactive decay in the crust.  The recent Krakatoa eruption is an example of the power of genic energy.

Fountain of fire:

Steam and rock explosions:

According to subquantum kinetics, genic energy arises because the gravity potential in the vicinity of the Earth is always below a certain critical threshold.  As a result, the ether reaction system in our vicinity is supercritical which causes photons to continually blueshift (reverse tired-light effect) , producing excess energy.  This excess energy ultimately arises from the transmuting ether flux that sustains our physical universe and that allows us to experience the passage of time.  So as Tesla would have put it, this is an example of Nature itself harnessing the wheelwork of Nature; i.e., benefiting from the primordial flux that sustains it.  So when you hear in the news about volcanic eruptions, island explosions, and tsunamis, think Free Energy!  Maybe some day physicists will wake up and realize that the disproof of the First Law is demonstrated before their eyes.

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Pucksterguy
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Free energy is right. We have below our feet a massive furnace and heat source. Think about , it’s a geothermal unlimited heat source. Drill a hole several miles deep about 15 to 20 miles if neccesary, pump water down there and boil it. The steam can be used to heat cities or run turbines for free pollution free power. It should be easy enough to develop. This could make all other power generators except maybe hydro powered stations obsolete.
But then there is the power of magnetism…
Alain
Member
all good except one point, when it decides to go up in pressure that should be a very little problem where we are heading
Linda
Editor
Iceland is a good example of what is possible. Granted they have a unique geological location.

Whereas district heating in Iceland is straightforward—naturally pressurized "low temperature" geothermal fields containing potable water at temperatures less than 300 degrees F (150 degrees C) are common throughout the country, according to Reykjavik Energy, the regional power authority that includes Iceland’s capital city—it wasn’t until the first oil shock of the early 1970s that Icelanders got serious about exploiting their native energy resources.

https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/iceland-geothermal-power/

Pucksterguy
Guest

Linda said Iceland is a good example of what is possible. Granted they have a unique geological location. Whereas district heating in Iceland is straightforward—naturally pressurized "low temperature" geothermal fields containing potable water at temperatures less than 300 degrees F (150 degrees C) are common throughout the country, according to Reykjavik Energy, the regional power authority that includes Iceland’s capital city—it wasn’t until the first oil shock of the early 1970s that Icelanders got serious about exploiting their native energy resources.​ https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/iceland-geothermal-power/ Click to expand… The possibilities are endless. Free, unlimited power, Those tunnel borers used for subways could be… Read more »

Alain
Member

A thing i found on the volcano. It surprised me