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Thread: Questions for John Kettler

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    If all of this is true, johns interview tomorrow should be real interesting.
    Military men are "dumb, stupid animals to be used" as pawns for
    foreign policy. - Henry Kissinger

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    Avalon Member DreamsInDigital's Avatar
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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    If Kerry can actually interview him without constantly rudely interrupting and attacking him unnecessarily then sure, it should be really interesting. She needs a good awakening to realize just can't solve these problems with all the love and light in the universe only. It just doesn't work that way.
    "Ignoring the evidence is simply another way of ignoring the truth."
    "Reality is always hard to accept whenever it is unpleasant. Our minds play tricks and tell us it just cannot be. Instead of accepting the truth as it is when it disturbs us, we try to deny its existence."

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    Quote Posted by DreamsInDigital (here)
    If Kerry can actually interview him without constantly rudely interrupting and attacking him unnecessarily then sure, it should be really interesting. She needs a good awakening to realize just can't solve these problems with all the love and light in the universe only. It just doesn't work that way.


    She can have a tendency to interrupt when I feel some interviewees would be more than happy to continue explaining their point. Some interviews just run smoother than others, no biggie. The information is all there anyway
    Those who dream by day are cognizant of many things that escape those who only dream by night

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    That is why i feel the bill ryan should be doing all
    the interviews. He knows how to be silent when
    people are talking....
    Military men are "dumb, stupid animals to be used" as pawns for
    foreign policy. - Henry Kissinger

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    I don't want this to turn into some great debate of BR 'vs' KC but I did want to say that I totally agree with you Humanalien. I prefer Bill Ryan's methods 'vs' Kerry's by a long shot.
    "Ignoring the evidence is simply another way of ignoring the truth."
    "Reality is always hard to accept whenever it is unpleasant. Our minds play tricks and tell us it just cannot be. Instead of accepting the truth as it is when it disturbs us, we try to deny its existence."

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    I have posted this on the other thread started by Viking.

    In case anyone misses that one, here is the time stamp for the interview tonight//tomorrow morning.

    For those interested in knowing a time conversion to their 'neck of the woods'............here are a couple of links:

    http://wwp.greenwichmeantime.com/tim...vert/index.htm

    More time zone option on the second link:

    http://www.wsanford.com/~wsanford/ac.../timeconv.html

    FOR UK FOLKS:

    7 pm(1900) PST = 3am UK//GMT time (Thursday morning.......YAWN!!....another all nighter!!)
    Last edited by CeltMan; 22nd February 2012 at 19:07.
    'F.E.A.R.' - is an acronym = 'False Expectations Appearing Real'

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    United States Administrator Paul's Avatar
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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    Quote Posted by humanalien (here)
    The first one you may have to get the answer to and it is:
    Since everything is created by atoms and atoms are mostly
    made up of empty space, how is it that everything is made
    solid.
    I follow the physics of Paul LaViolette's subquantum kinetics on such matters. From that perspective:

    It is an oversimplification to say that atoms are mostly empty space. Such thinking comes from trying to think of everything in terms of our currently generally accepted physics models. By those models, there are solids, occupying a void of space, and the only other thing in that void, between the solids, are various fields: electromagnetic, gravitational, weak and strong.

    Rather I would suggest, from "subquantum kinetics" (means literally the dynamics of the really small ) that what we observe as the subatomic particles forming matter are self-organizing, dynamic vortices (think of a very stable, long lasting tornado) of an underlying ether. That ether is neither the particles of solid mass nor the various energetic fields that we know. Rather it is the ever present stuff out of which such matter and energy form.

    That ether is everywhere, even in deep inter-galactic space ... it just has not formed many of the vortices that we know as sub-atomic particles in deep space.

    The single electron, single proton, and single neutron in a hydrogen atom are three such vortices of ether that have formed a stable and long lasting family of these three vortices, that we know as a hydrogen atom.

    The atom is no more "empty" between those three hydrogen particles than the ocean is empty between two waves.

    Rather we are as fish speaking a language that knows no commonly accepted word for water, trying to explain waves.

    "But mommy, mommy" said the little fish to her mother, "what is between the waves?"
    Last edited by Paul; 22nd February 2012 at 19:04.
    -- Formerly known as "ThePythonicCow", aka "Cow", "PCow", "TPC", "PC", "Mooster", ...

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    Default Re: Questions for John Kettler

    Atomic Particles
    Mainly they consist of protons, electrons, and neutrons.

    Atoms are formed from constituent particles, the measurement of which is difficult because they are affected by the measuring instruments. The elementary particles (neutron, proton, and electron) are theorized to be stable combinations of unstable, higher-energy particles known as quarks. Quarks cannot be observed in normal matter because they rapidly combine to form other particles.
    • Protons have large mass and +1 positive charge
    • Electrons have small mass and -1 negative charge
    • Neutrons have no charge whatsoever and have the mass of 1 electron plus one proton.


    Atoms are made of neutrons, protons, and electrons. The neutrons and protons are bound together in the nucleus, while the electrons orbit the nucleus in shells according to their energy level.

    Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_are_a...#ixzz1n9cYpYT7
    ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    What is a proton

    A proton is a part of an atom. The other parts of an atom are the neutron, and electrons. It's an electrically charged particle. It is positive. It is located within the nucleus of the atom, which is about one ten thousandth of the diameter of the atom itself but contains virtually all of the atom's mass. The number of protons in the nucleus determine the element; for example, if the nucleus contains 8 protons it is an oxygen atom. The protons are subtracted from the total atom mass, and therefore, the other mass are the neutrons.
    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    What are Neutrons

    A neutron is a subatomic particle; it is one of the building blocks of the atom. As such, it is found in the nucleus of an atom. The neutron has an atomic mass of about 1.00865 u, and a mass of about 1.675 x 10-27 kg. Its spin is +1/2 and that makes it a fermion. Additionally, it has no electric charge. A neutron is composed of two down quarks and an up quark, and these are bound together by the strong interaction (strong force).

    A neutron is unstable when free in nature, and has a half life of about 886 seconds. The neutron could be said to be only "alive" to be part of an atomic nucleus as it ceases to exist after a while if left alone. When it wanders around loose, like after its release following a decay event or a fission event, it may bump into another atomic nucleus and become captured by it. This process is called - no surprise - neutron capture. It is, after all, a nucleon, as is a proton, both of which make up an atomic nucleus. When a neutron decays, a decay mediated by the weak interaction, it releases a proton (or, if you prefer, a hydrogen nucleus). Additionally, an electron, and an antineutrino are ejected. If you recognize this as beta minus decay, you are correct.

    It is possible that you know that a neutron or neutrons are released in nuclear fission, and we build machines to take advantage of this phenomenon. These machines also take advantage of neutron capture leading to nuclear fission, and the building of a nuclear chain reaction. It is nuclear weapons and nuclear reactors that we build, and for fairly well known purposes. Wikipedia has some good data on this little critter, which is where a couple of these facts came from. A link is provided below so you can slide on over.

    Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_is_a_...#ixzz1n9eB99yl

    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    What are Electrons

    We don't even know that "electrons" even exist. Electrons are just a model of something that we can't see.

    We know that sometimes the things known as "electrons" behave as if they were separate particles but at other times they behave as if they were electromagnetic waves.

    Some scientists believe that the way that a particular set of electrons seem to behave depends to a very great extent on the method being used to observe them.
    For more information click on the Related Link "Answers.com: Electron" shown below.

    Answer:

    The electron is a fundamental particle carrying a fundamental unit of negative charge. No matter how powerful the accelerator used to examine them they always appear as point charges, so we believe they are truly fundamental. The electron has an accompanying particle, the neutrino, which is chargeless and has zero-to-a-very-small mass. The electron is stable: It does not decay into lighter particles. The electron has properties, such as mass, charge, and spin. It responds to the electric and weak force. As does everything else in nature, the electron shows wave-particle duality, so it also has a rest-mass wavelength, and mass-energy.

    The study of electrons can consume a lifetime, so I recommend looking into particle physics textbooks for more information.

    Read more: http://wiki.answers.com/Q/What_are_e...#ixzz1n9f18VHg


    So, this is the makeup of an atom and everything connected to it that makes up an atom.
    All of these things are still energy forms, so wouldn't that make all things nothing more
    than holograms?



    Military men are "dumb, stupid animals to be used" as pawns for
    foreign policy. - Henry Kissinger

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