theories take longer
The history of science is replete with theories that only became accepted by 
the scientific community after a long and protracted uphill 

unified field theory published 1758 

>From Boscovich's theory to modern quantum theory: Prof Dragoslav Stoiljkovic

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>From Boscovich's theory to modern quantum theory: Prof Dragoslav Stoilj...
 "From Boscovich's theory to modern quantum theory": talk by retired Professor 
Dragoslav Stoiljkovi...  |   |





    On Thursday, 10 August 2017, 18:28, Kevin O'Malley <> 

 The Wright brothers were in a similar position for about 5 years after
they were the first to fly.  Were they scam artists?  They sure as
hell were accused of being such.  Their only stipulation for
demonstrating flight was that, once they did so, the observer would be
buying airplanes from them.  Sounds pretty reasonable today, doesn't

But they had no takers until 1908.  Then they did their 2 famous
demos to people willing to pay and all of a sudden their patents were
flying through the patent office, the press was favorable, they
weren't scam artists any more, the whole drill.

Let's say for purposes of argument that Rossi decides to give a demo
that answers his critics.  He invites you, Jed, the Amazing Randi,
and one other known critic to test his black box with your own tools.
 You just can't open the box.  Would you do it?  Then let's say the
demo really catches on, Rossi gets as famous as the Wrights.... would
these patent applications be viewed in the same light as how you are
presenting them right now?  Nope.  They would sail through the
patent office with flying colors.

On 8/10/17, JonesBeene <> wrote:
> That long list is a little deceiving. For instance, Rossi has only the
> single granted patent and it is for a heat transfer device.
> That one is US 9115913b1 and it appears not to be cited … which is ironic
> for such a long listing since it is the only document that would  give any
> legal protection.
> Many of the applications are revisions leading up to the single granted
> patent, which patent experts have said is notable for its cartoon-like,
> substandard drawings. It’s a joke, really.
> If offered either an overpriced Café Latte at Starbucks or all of Rossi’s IP
> – go with the coffee. There is a bit of free energy there.
> From: Kevin O'Malley
> Exhibit 29 is a large list of mostly unpublished patent applications by
> Rossi. The titles might be interesting to some
> and probably deserve a dedicated thread.
> [snip]


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