W KH Jmentfv Tesla interview hv

Prank 0. Carpenter, The Illustrated Weekly Magazine, (a section of The Los Angeles Times), December, 1904, pp. 3-4.

"An or I rununitlmg Electrical Energy Through th Natural Mediums'1, Nikola Tesla, U.S. Hnl«i #787,412. Applied for May 16,1900; Issued 18, 1905.

66 The Feyatnan 1-ecmres on Physics. F.P. Fcynn»«« R.B. Leighton and M. Sands, Addison-Wesley. I «< Section 16-4.

67 "The Wonder World To Be Created By Electric th by Nikola Fesla, Manufacturer's Record. Seplrm ber9, 1915, pp. 37-39.

« WortdSystemofWirelessTransmissionofEnerjtv1 by Nikola Tesla. Telegraph and Telephone A|pf October 16,1927, pp. 457-460.

™ Ptometh6usBtHind<460 B.C.V

71 The name means "forethought".

71 Ten Greek Plays, edited by, L.R. Lind, Houghti4 Mifflin Company, 1957, pg. 3. "The Bauelle Mural", a brochure, Banelle Mema rial Institute, Columbus, Ohio.

74 At r - 0, the disturbance is expressed as (5') E(0,t) = 2Acos(tD„t)cos(w„t)

USB LSB

which we identify as a double sideband suppress® carrier wave (DSB/SC), with modulation frequent <um = 'A^ai, - (üj) = '/i«)),. The DSB spectrum simply E(0,O " ^ M(f-f„) + 'A M{f+fa) = '/i5[f-f i„ fm)] + '/¡5[f-{f0+lm)j, where M(t) is the spectrum a the baseband message, m(t).

7i Optics, by E. Hechr and A. Zajac, Addison-Wesicj 1974, pp. 202-205.

74 Vibrations and Waves, by A.P. French, Norton Í Co., 1971, pp- 22-27,213-215.

77 Wa^es, (Vol, 3 of the Berkeley Physics Course), by F.S. Crawford, McGraw-Hill, 1968, pg.30.

™ Physical Optics, R-W. Wood. Dover. 1967 (1934 edition), pp. 180-181.

79 "Interference Pattern of Beats", L.G. Mux ton American Journal of Physics, Vol. 31, No. 10, October, 196Í.AD. 794-801.

80 "Demonstration of Beats as Moving Interference Patterns", by T.S. Stein and L.G, Dishman, American Journal of Physics, Vol. 50, No, 2, February, 1982, pp. 136-145.

"A Rippk tank UcntttfMtMtion ol *hi Conditions I'nr Interference of Wive*', by Y Hno. \ Qj-chcng, mid I.. /hetwii, Ameriew Journal of Physics. Vul. >6. Np. K. August. IW. pp. 745-747."

Heats Mov mg liNcrt'ereuce Pttllerns", byT. Slcin a nd I Dishman, American Journal of Physics, Vet, 57. No. 7, July. W.pg. 5S4.

Renewable Energy

Renewable Energy

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from sunlight, rain, tides, geothermal heat and wind. These sources are naturally and constantly replenished, which is why they are deemed as renewable.

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