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Electromagnetic waves- eletricity and magnetism

A. This is a man made invention.

When a man touches a woman she gets electrified.
When a man touches a woman with love she gets electricised.

B. But

physicist and chemist
Michael Faraday was one of the greatest scientists of the 19th century.

It really is true. He had no education, no knowledge of science, maths,etc.,

his father was a blacksmith.

Everything that is known in a 'useful' sense about electricity is down to this

great British scientist.

I give more details about him below, if you are interested.

C. How is it that a bookbinder with no knowledge of science, mathematics, physics,

no education etc. etc. could discover all there is to know about electricity AND MAGNETISM?

It is of course because THIS GREAT man WAS British AND WAS MALE.

Too bad he suffered a mental breakdown for 28 years until death.





















































The above does not mean that everything about Britain was really great.

For example there was America, Australia, India etc.


D1 The American constitution: based on British laws, thinking, twisted, EVILIZED

D2 Did you know that yankies even say they went to the moon AND back because they wanted to invent moonshine

D3. The chief mischief maker is a British man who the yanks think is American:

Benjamin Franklin. Let us look at this alleged electricity inventor.

He died a happy peaceful death (no, it was wives and kids and stuff that hassled him,

one year BEFORE the great British Faraday was born.

Benjamin was born in LONDON to a soap and candle maker father.

Although forced to find work at London's print shops,

Franklin took full advantage of the city's pleasures-attending theater performances,

mingling with the locals in coffee houses...

A self-taught swimmer who crafted his own wooden flippers,

Franklin performed long-distance swims on the Thames River.

(In 1968, he was inducted as an honorary member of the International Swimming Hall of Fame.)

He has numerous numerous inventions to his credit. The rocking chair, ..

He was the person who first discovered and recommended inflation, 200 years

before the great BRITISH economist John Maynard Keynes copied his work

and created the worst fiasco in the West ever: inflation.

He was of course a FREEMASON, a wonderful nice BRITISH institution.

Benjy was the First "American" president (truth):

In 1749, Franklin founded "The Academy and College of Pennsylvania."

This was considered the first American academy when it opened in 1751 with

Franklin as its president.

George Washington (nowadays believed to be the first American president)

came nearly 40 years later.

Anyways, it is actually quite interesting to read about the first American president,

so I include the princial data below.


Of course as everyone knows all the greatest evil minds were Jewish.

Actually there over the years have been quite a few of these

Mises (economics)

Moses (inventor of God)

Einstein (atom bomb)

Fromm (condom inventor)

Mehta (pain in the)

and lots more, mostly but not all recently sent to concentration camps.


A man,woman, child, baby, fetus are all about electricity.

It is the nervous system feeding the entire body, brain etc.

A fetus gets orgasm 24/7 which is about electric short circuiting of their nervous system.

A baby gets it when it suckles.

A child should but does not get it.

A man should get it except of course American men, Sri Lankan 'men', Korean,

Japanese etc.

Women, well what can one say, except sorry.

Do you think it is a good thing if there is a certain MAGNETISM

between a man and a woman or woman and baby?

Anyways, you probably realize that electricity and magnetism are good things in life,

so I will not say more, except.

What about scientific electricity and magnetism and the like.

*Radio waves

*Mobile telephone waves

*Electric light bulb waves


*Refridgerator, electric heaters, air conditioners

*TV waves

*moon light

*Electric power cables etc. in your home


When a radio or any "electromagnetic" wave waves its way through space, it penetrates


They even go through your brain, your balls, etc.

Now your balls are hard stuff designed to survive.

But your brain is not.

Actually, you might think that a radio or TV which scientifically is a sensitive device

designed to receive and convert "electromagnetic" waves to noise etc. for you

is far far better at capturing these waves than your brain is.


Your brain and nervous system is by far far more sensitive than a mobile phone.

It cannot avoid being hit by electromagnetic waves, they go EVERYWHERE.

ANY physicist will tell you this. They just hit everything on earth.

Anyways, your nerves are hit by sunshine, say. Or moonlight.

Or a woman's electric aura from her nervous system.

This is not much of a problem for you unless you love that woman.

G. What to do if you love a woman.

And she hits you.

Well, you are a baby so of course you cry.

Next strategy, you sit on your bed, spread your legs and look at some pics.

And then being a baby you rock yourself from side to side,

first your right side trunk moving towards

the right leg, and then to the left. Quickly, no hands side to side, 1 minute.

Pain adds up, so you want to avoid hurting yourself when exercising.

Then you look at some more pics.

Obviously your man is soft. It does not perk up

Then, you write her a nice letter, I do mean nice, telling her things straight,

you love her, she hurt you,

you are still available or you are not.

Do not go for face to face or telephone, set it out in writing.

Obviously more pain for you, for her too.

Then you just keep going as above, legs spread, look at more pics,

sway from side to side, and after a while it and you will perk up.

Have some milk and chocolate/chikki, cross your legs simply and look at more pics.

Did you know that leather, the stuff you are meant to have covering your body
does not let through electromagnetic waves
other than from a woman who loves you?



(NOT QUITE TRUE about place of birth and electricity)
Benjamin Franklin
Diplomat, Inventor, Writer, Scientist
January 17, 1706
April 17, 1790
Benjamin Franklin helped draft the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution.
Franklin was famous for his investigations into electricity and for writing 'Poor Richard's Almanack.'
Boston Latin School
Boston, Massachusetts
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Benjamin Franklin is best known as one of the Founding Fathers who drafted the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United State
"We are all born ignorant, but one must work hard to remain stupid."
-Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin (January 17, 1706 to April 17, 1790) was a Founding Father and a polymath, inventor, scientist, printer, politician, freemason and diplomat. Franklin helped to draft the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution, and he negotiated the 1783 Treaty of Paris ending the Revolutionary War. His scientific pursuits included investigations into electricity, mathematics and mapmaking. A writer known for his wit and wisdom, Franklin also published Poor Richard's Almanack, invented bifocal glasses and organized the first successful American lending library.

Benjamin Franklin's Inventions and Discoveries

Benjamin Franklin was a prolific inventor and scientist who was responsible for the following inventions:

- Franklin stove: Franklin's first invention, created around 1740, provided more heat with less fuel.

- Bifocals. Anyone tired of switching between two pairs of glasses understands why Franklin developed bifocals that could be used for both distance and reading.

- Armonica. Franklin's inventions took on a musical bent when, in 1761, he commenced development on the armonica, a musical instrument composed of spinning glass bowls on a shaft. Both Ludwig van Beethoven and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart composed music for the strange instrument.

- Rocking chair

- Flexible catheter

Franklin also discovered the Gulf Stream after his return trip across the Atlantic Ocean from London in 1775. He began to speculate about why the westbound trip always took longer, and his measurements of ocean temperatures led to his discovery of the existence of the Gulf Stream. This knowledge served to cut two weeks off the previous sailing time from Europe to North America.

Franklin even devised a new "scheme" for the alphabet that proposed to eliminate the letters C, J, Q, W, X and Y as redundant

Benjamin Franklin and Electricity

In 1752, Benjamin Franklin conducted the famous kite-and-key experiment to demonstrate that lightning was electricity and soon after invented the lightning rod. His investigations into electrical phenomena were compiled into "Experiments and Observations on Electricity," published in England in 1751. He coined new electricity-related terms that are still part of the lexicon, such as battery, charge, conductor and electrify.

Was Benjamin Franklin President of the U.S.?

Benjamin Franklin was never elected President of the United States. However he played an important role as one of seven Founding Fathers, helping draft the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution. He also served several roles in the government: He was elected to the Pennsylvania Assembly and appointed as the first postmaster general for the colonies as well as diplomat to France. He was a true polymath and entrepreneur, which is no doubt why he is often called the "First American."

Franklin's Wife and Kids

The future Founding Father eventually rekindled his romance with Deborah Read and he took her as his common-law wife in 1730. Around that time, Franklin fathered a son, William, out of wedlock who was taken in by the couple. The pair's first son, Francis, was born in 1732, but he died four years later of smallpox. The couple's only daughter, Sarah, was born in 1743.

The two times Benjamin Franklin moved to London, in 1757 and again in 1764, it was without Deborah, who refused to leave Philadelphia. His second stay was the last time the couple saw each other. Franklin would not return home before Deborah passed away in 1774 from a stroke at the age of 66.

In 1762, Franklin's son William took office as New Jersey's royal governor, a position his father arranged through his political connections in the British government. Franklin's later support for the patriot cause put him at odds with his loyalist son. When the New Jersey militia stripped William Franklin of his post as royal governor and imprisoned him, in 1776, his father chose not to intercede on his behalf.


Benjamin Franklin's father, English-born soap and candle maker Josiah Franklin, had seven children with first wife, Anne Child, and 10 more with second wife, Abiah Folger. Ben was his 15th child and youngest son.

Although James mistreated and frequently beat his younger brother, Ben learned a great deal about newspaper publishing and adopted a similar brand of subversive politics under the printer's tutelage. When James refused to publish any of his brother's writing, 16-year-old Ben adopted the pseudonym Mrs. Silence Dogood, and "her" 14 imaginative and witty letters delighted readers of his brother's newspaper, The New England Courant. James grew angry, however, when he learned that his apprentice had penned the letters.

In 1725 Franklin published his first pamphlet, "A Dissertation upon Liberty and Necessity, Pleasure and Pain," which argued that humans lack free will and, thus, are not morally responsible for their actions. (Franklin later repudiated this thought and burned all but one copy of the pamphlet still in his possession.

In 1729 Franklin published another pamphlet, "A Modest Enquiry into The Nature and Necessity of a Paper Currency," which advocated for an increase in the money supply to stimulate the economy.

Franklin amassed real estate and businesses and organized the volunteer Union Fire Company to counteract dangerous fire hazards in Philadelphia. He joined the Freemasons in 1731 and was eventually elected grand master of the Masons of Pennsylvania.

Poor Richard's Almanack

At the end of 1732, Benjamin Franklin published the first edition of Poor Richard's Almanack. In addition to weather forecasts, astronomical information and poetry, the almanac-which Franklin published for 25 consecutive years-included proverbs and Franklin's witty maxims such as "Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise" and "He that lies down with dogs, shall rise up with fleas."

Scientist and Inventor

In the 1740s, Franklin expanded into science and entrepreneurship. His 1743 pamphlet "A Proposal for Promoting Useful Knowledge" underscored his interests and served as the founding document of the American Philosophical Society, the first scientific society in the colonies.

By 1748, the 42-year-old Franklin had become one of the richest men in Pennsylvania, and he became a soldier in the Pennsylvania militia. He turned his printing business over to a partner to give himself more time to conduct scientific experiments. He moved into a new house in 1748.

Election to the Government

In 1757 Franklin was appointed by the Pennsylvania Assembly to serve as the colony's agent in England. Franklin sailed to London to negotiate a long-standing dispute with the proprietors of the colony, the Penn family, taking William and his two slaves but leaving behind Deborah and Sarah. He spent most of the next two decades in London, where he was drawn to the high society and intellectual salons of the cosmopolitan city.

After Franklin returned to Philadelphia in 1762, he toured the colonies to inspect its post offices.

Benjamin Franklin in Paris

After voting for independence in 1776, Franklin was elected commissioner to France, making him essentially the first U.S. ambassador to France. He set sail to negotiate a treaty for the country's military and financial support. Much has been made of Franklin's years in Paris, chiefly his rich romantic life in his nine years abroad after Deborah's death. At the age of 74, he even proposed marriage to a widow named Madame Helvetius, but she rejected him.

Franklin was embraced in France as much, if not more, for his wit and intellectual standing in the scientific community as for his status as a political appointee from a fledgling country. His reputation facilitated respect and entrees into closed communities, including that of King Louis XVI. And it was his adept diplomacy that led to the Treaty of Paris in 1783, which ended the Revolutionary War. After almost a decade in France, Franklin returned to the United States in 1785.

Founding Father: Drafting the U.S. Constitution

Benjamin Franklin was elected in 1787 to represent Pennsylvania at the Constitutional Convention, which drafted and ratified the new U.S. Constitution. The oldest delegate at the age of 81, Franklin initially supported proportional representation in Congress, but he fashioned the Great Compromise that resulted in proportional representation in the House of Representatives and equal representation by state in the Senate. In 1787, he helped found the Society for Political Inquiries, dedicated to improving knowledge of government.

When Did Benjamin Franklin Die?

Benjamin Franklin died on April 17, 1790, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, at the home of his daughter, Sarah Bache. He was 84, suffered from gout and had complained of ailments for some time, completing the final codicil to his will a little more than a year and a half prior to his death. He bequeathed most of his estate to Sarah and very little to William, whose opposition to the patriot cause still stung him.

Benjamin Franklin's Accomplishments and Legacy

The image of Benjamin Franklin that has come down through history, along with the likeness on the $100 bill, is something of a caricature- bald man in a frock coat holding a kite string with a key attached. But the scope of things he applied himself to was so broad it seems a shame. Founding universities and libraries, the post office, shaping the foreign policy of the fledgling United States, drafting the Declaration of Independence, publishing newspapers, warming us with the Franklin stove, pioneering advances in science, letting us see with bifocals and lighting our way with electricity-all from a man who never finished school but shaped his life through abundant reading and experience, a strong moral compass and an unflagging commitment to civic duty. Franklin illumined corners of American life that still have the lingering glow of his attention


Faraday was born in Newington, Surrey, England, on September 22, 1791.

His father, a blacksmith, could not afford a formal education for Michael,

and so the boy received just the bare essentials and was apprenticed to a bookbinder.

In 1820, Danish physicist Hans Christian Oersted (1777-1851) had discovered

that an electric current produced a magnetic field.

This had set off a flurry of investigation by other scientists, among them Faraday,

who was now back in England. Within a year of Oersted's discovery,

Faraday had built a device which essentially consisted of a hinged wire,

a magnet and a chemical battery.

When the current was turned on, a magnetic field was set up in the wire, and it

began to spin around the magnet. Faraday had just invented the electric motor.

But Faraday had a greater goal in sight.

Oersted had converted electric current into a magnetic force;

Faraday intended to reverse the process and create electricity from magnetism.

Taking an iron ring, Faraday wrapped half of it with a coil of wire that was attached to a

battery and switch. Ande Marie Ampere (1775-1836) had shown that electricity would set up

amagnetic field in the coil. The other half of the ring was wrapped with a wire that

led to a galvanometer.

In theory, the first coil would set up a magnetic field that the second coil would intercept

and convert back to electric current which the galvanometer would register.

Faraday threw the switch and received instant gratification: the experiment worked,

a device that became known as the transformer.

However, the result was not exactly what he expected.

Instead of registering a continuous current, the galvanometer moved only when the circuit

was opened or closed. Ampere had observed the same effect a decade earlier but ignored it

because it did not fit his theories. Deciding to make the theory fit the observation,

instead of the other way around,

Faraday concluded that when the current was turned on or off,

it caused magnetic "lines of force" from the first coil to expand or contract across

the secondcoil, inducing a momentary flow of current in the second coil.

In this way Faraday discovered the principle of electrical induction.

Meanwhile, in the United States, physicist Joseph Henry had independently

made the same discovery.

Having shown that magnetism could produce electricity, Faraday's next goal was to produce a continuous current instead of just a momentary spurt.

This time he decided to reverse an experiment made by Dominique Arago (1786-1853).

In1824 Arago had discovered that a rotating copper disk deflected a magnetic needle.

This, explained Faraday, was an example of magnetic induction.

Faraday planned to use a magnetic field to set up an electric current.

In 1831 Faraday took a copper disk and spun it between the poles of a permanent magnet.

This set up an electric current in the disk which could be passed through a wire and put to work.

So long as the wheel spun, current was produced.

This simple experiment produced the greatest electrical invention in history:

the electric generator.

It took five decades and other inventions to make generatorspractical,

but Faraday had pointed the way.

Faraday is especially remembered for his use of intuition in his scientific discoveries,

making minimal use of mathematics.

Unfortunately, he suffered a mental breakdown in 1839 from which he never fully recovered,

and he was forced to leave the laboratory work to others.

In addition to his inventions, he had compiled a number of notable discoveries:

"magnetic lines of force," the compound benzene,

how to liquify various gasses, and the laws of electrolysis.

He also developed the concept of a "field"--a force, like magnetism or electric fields or gravity,

that extends throughout space and is produced by magnets or electric charge or,

in the case of gravity, mass. James Clerk Maxwell later developed his famous equations describing electromagnetism using this concept, acknowledging his debt to Faraday.

On August 25, 1867, Faraday died at Hampton Court, Middlesex, England.

His accomplishments were all the more remarkable considering

he had had no formal training in science or mathematics,

yet was able to establish the fundamental nature of electricity..

J. YUP, as it says above he used his "intuition."

Lord Vishnu wacked into him all of modern physics and the damage to mankind's brain

and nervous system has been absolutely immense.

About 9 years ago, I came across a true story of a horse grazing

peacefully in the English countryside near an electricity python

(a python is cat family it hits you when you are down.

It is also snake family, not one you want too near you).

Anyways you may be interested to know that the horse's hoof detached.

In My opinion, if you want to eat poisoned grass, stupid horse, you want to also shut off

all electricity in your home, light bulbs, mobiles..including of course your wife.

OMEN 63.

I am vegetarian. I have an (open) box of sweeties, Bonmels milk eclair. Today, there was an ant

crawling on the outside of the sweetie wrapper.

Oh My God I said to My beloved, what evil have I done to deserve this. Did this ant shit?

Have you put any ants inside the wapper.

No He says, it did not shit and also there are no more ants in the box and also

I did not put any ants inside the wrappers.

Oh, I say then why this extreme hostile action?

I just wanted to try and make you shit scared in case next time I put electricity in there.
or maybe a woman
Now that last remark distressed Me a touch.
"Um,could you give Me a couple of years if you go for last option? Please."

Damn it.

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