Earth Antenna

From Wikirota
Revision as of 06:12, 25 January 2017 by WikiSysopEn1 (talk | contribs) (13 revisions imported)
(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search


W00005 Block.jpg A00038 ShemaBlock.jpg
Fig. 1 (above) shows a block before burial. The block is the black object. Note the cables that are brought out through steel tubes from the block itself. The rectangular objects at either end of the block are wooden supports for the cables and steel tubes which contain them.

The block is constructed of triplet sandwiches of different metals. A number of the triplets are clamped together to form the whole block. See Fig 1, Fig 2, Fig 3. The metals forming the “bread” of the sandwich are clamped at both end and are shorted out so they do not form a capacitor. The central metal the “meat” in the sandwich is heavily insulated from the metals either side.

The constituent metals each have their characteristic currents and these link together into a whole concordant group. This happens without any help from man and is done by nature. The block therefore has a signature and this signature matches that of the universal earth current which is to be investigated. The block is in effect tuned, that is "synchronised", but this time not just internally but also to the universal current group in the locality. The effective resonance between the block and its associated currents causes the innate energy imprisoned in the block to be released in the form of more universal currents, all the metals in the block contribute, enormously amplifying the small input. All this occurs naturally, however the process takes some years.

The block when active is in a state which is only found in living organisms. It is no exaggeration to say the block has come alive. More on this can be found in the medical applications article by Dr. Kresser (see Medical Applications).


A00039 SchemaBlock.jpg
Fig 2 Construction of one of the many triplets in a Rota block. Note different triplets had different metal combinations. The central sandwich is always lead or iron heavily insulated with varnish. The end tags of, in this case zinc and iron are riveted to the copper and nickel strip respectively.


A00040 SchemaBlock.jpg
Fig. 3 Construction of a Rota block. 3 triplets shown. Possibly up to 50 of the tripletswere clamped together To form one block. The overall length is roughly 1.5 metre and the metal strips are about 1 to 5mm thick. The width is approximately 60 mm.
A00042 Block.jpg
Fig. 3a. More blocks showing laminated construction and thick cable emerging from one lamination.

The buried blocks were the energy source. The energy from buried blocks could be used to charge little above-ground blocks, which were in the laboratory, these small blocks were charged by connection to the buried blocks. These small blocks held their energy for some months before requiring recharging.


The small blocks could be used as energy sources for gas discharge lamps of special construction. The electrodes of these lamps consisted of different metals all rendered active which were connected to the small power source blocks. The lamps were filled with low pressure inert gas mixtures and glowed with a cold white light. Although the glow looked similar to common electrical ionisation it was caused by a different mechanism, namely excitation of the intrinsic currents of the metal and inert gases themselves

by the universal currents fed from the power source blocks. Fig.11 shows two different lamp excitation blocks. I will return to the lamps and lamp excitation blocks later.

There were other blocks used for medical purposes and also for water location. Detection was done by listening to the currents with a pair of headphones. I must emphasize that none of this involved dowsing methods but was a physical process involving actual listening: Fig 6. As can be seen in Fig. 6 an assistant is listening, while Rota does some other checks.

A00044 Connexions.jpg
Fig. 4 Junction boxes connecting various cables from buried blocks. Note the thickness of some of the cables.
A00043 Rota.jpg
Fig. 6 Rota (standing) and assistant (listening with headphones) testing universal current flows. Note the four sticks in the ground, and a probe rod can just be seen to the right of the stick in the foreground centre. The black box at Rota's feet and the device on the tripod can be seen in more detail in subsequent photographs.

Typical Probe

A00041 SchemaProbe.jpg

Note the probes in the ground arranged in a square N,E,S,W. Each probe was a varnished iron rod soldered with tin to a copper plate. Also soldered to this plate was a copper rod the end of which had a terminal tag soldered to it, using, pure tin.


A00045 Rota.jpg

W00002 Switchbox1.jpgW00003 UnderneathSwitchbox1.jpg

A view of Rota on the right and the assistant on the left. Rota is listening to the currents with headphones and a stop watch.

The box at Rota's right hand is a switch/selector and the top and inside of this box shown above. Note the different metals connecting the terminals in the underside view of the switch box. In the picture of Rota and assistant, also note the rod like objects connected to the selector box, these are multi-metallic rods. The different metals are connected in series. The wires go to the ground probes shown in Fig 6. The black box under the switch contains an amplifying block which had been previously charged from grounded block in his facility.