Why Have I Never Heard of Vortex Implosion Technology?
As with many researchers and scientists of the late 19th century Viktor Schauberger was far ahead of his time and very misunderstood.
Since the beginning of the 20th century, the world has known about Einstein’s theory of special relativity which explains many effects that occur in the 4-dimensional space-time formed by the 3 coordinates of a material point and by the time variable of this point. One of the powers of special relativity is that it predicts and explains the occurrence of electromagnetic fields, 6 of them, being 3 electric field plus 3 magnetic field components. In recent years, however, new phenomena have appeared that do not seem to be well described by special relativity.
Spurred by these discoveries, a number of researchers were led to speculate that there should be a more complex theory of relativity that would replace the single material point (with its 3 space location coordinates) of special relativity by a more complex object that has a finite volume, namely a tetrahedron, with its 4 apexes, each with 3 coordinates, for a total of 12 space-like coordinates. Adding time to the description now gives a 12 + 1 = 13-dimensional space-time that is called tetrahedral relativity. This more complex relativity has added 9 dimensions to special relativity. These dimensions are “internal” dimensions to matter and as such are not readily observable, yet they have important consequences.