The Interconnected Cosmos

The Interconnected CosmosDonald E. Scott’s description of his derived model of these plasma structures provides a thoughtful but straight-forward explanation of many here-to-fore unexplained ‘anomalous’ phenomena. The precise way stars rotate around the centers of spiral galaxies is an important example. It is this complex stellar rotation, inexplicable via Newtonian physics alone, that motivated astronomy’s still on-going, eighty year quest for a mysterious force called Dark Matter. But the interconnecting network of plasma filaments naturally produces this motion – it is not mysterious to anyone who takes the time to understand how it is an electrically caused result.

An intelligent, interested layman who reads this work may be shocked to realize the extent of the damage created by the disastrous decades long waste of money and scientific talent that has occurred because a majority in the scientific power structure still refuse to realize that there is “electricity out-there”. These outmoded claims that electric charges cannot exist in outer-space have historically drawn a self-imposed curtain of ignorance over what ought to be a clear, straight, understandable path of scientific progress in our world and our cosmos.

This book is designed to help clear that pathway.

The Electric Universe

The Electric UniverseIn Electric Universe Wallace Thornhill and David Talbott suggest that conventional astronomy gives a distorted view of the universe. The modern vision evokes a sense of lonely bodies in space—isolated galaxies, self-immolating stars drifting like dust motes in the blackness, and the clockwork solitude of planets. In challenging this idea, the authors emphasize connectivity. The electric force, they contend, influences matter at all levels, from subatomic particles to galactic clusters, leaving little room for the disconnected fragments of modern theory.

Primary subjects include: an introduction to the plasma universe; electrical challenges to Big Bang cosmology; discovery of the Electric Sun; and the electrical nature of comets. In language designed for scientists and non-scientists alike, the authors show that even the greatest surprises of the space age are predictable patterns in the Electric Universe.

Thunderbolts of the Gods

Thunderbolts of the GodsThunderbolts of the Gods by David Talbott and Wallace Thornhill introduces the reader to an age of planetary instability and earthshaking electrical events in ancient times. The 108-page full-color monograph, based on the life work of the two authors, offers a revolutionary synthesis of historical investigation and the newly-discovered Electric Universe.

Talbott and Thornhill claim that cosmic upheaval occurred so recently as to have profoundly affected early human cultures, provoking “incomprehensible” myths, symbols, and commemorative practices. Through a synthesis of ancient testimony, high-energy plasma experiments, and space age discoveries, the authors bring the ancient world to life. If their hypothesis is correct, it could not fail to alter many paths of scientific investigation as well.

The Electric Sky

The Electric Sky
A retired professor of Electrical Engineering, Donald E. Scott, PhD, has produced 256 pages of compelling material on the Electric Universe and plasma cosmology. His insights, punctuated by a delightful sense of humor, expose the sensational and fantastical constructs of “gravity only” cosmology, replacing them with lucid and down-to-earth explanations of space age findings. From start to finish, this book is grounded in a practical understanding of electric currents in plasma.

Dr. Scott systematically unravels the myths of Big Bang cosmology, and he does so without resorting to black holes, dark matter, dark energy, neutron stars, magnetic reconnection, or any other fictions needed to prop up a failed theory. Not surprisingly, Dr. Scott’s book has already begun to receive enthusiastic reviews from plasma scientists and experts in electrodynamics.

A Beginner’s View of our Electric Universe

A Beginner's View of our Electric Universe
Tom Findlay’s book is a remarkable contribution from a newcomer to the Electric Universe. He shows the impact that this new and simpler way of seeing the universe can have on a practical man with a keen interest in astronomy. “A Beginner’s View” is easy to read and copiously illustrated. Tom makes a heartfelt plea for individuals to participate in science once more; to use their intuition and common-sense to question the science fiction headlines and gross expenditure on massive projects. After all, history shows most great breakthroughs are made by individuals, most of them outsiders. —Wal Thornhill

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