For a long time, humans considered the sky to be an integral part of the Earth, a sphere that existed around our planet and contained wonders unexplained. Fascination on celestial bodies has turned into astronomy, and nowadays, the discoveries are astounding.
Astronomy has paved the way for different means of uncovering the secrets of the universe. Using electromagnetic radiation, radio waves and gamma rays, and beyond that to neutrinos and particles, the insights that we have gained into the zoo of celestial bodies in our universe is very different. These gigantic objects with their own control on space and time, their beginning and their end, make the story of astronomy today far more exciting.
However, the discoveries are not limited now to what telescopes and other equipment governed by standard physics principles. For one, the elusive and mysterious antimatter, which was lost for unknown reason during the beginning of the universe, has been detected in the space beyond earth.
Beginning to uncover the unseen
Perhaps one of the most significant, as it is unusual, recent discoveries is the detection of antimatter galaxies, asteroids and cosmic rays. Professor Ruggero Maria Santilli, chief scientist of Thunder Energies Corporation (OTCQB: TNRG ), has devoted decades of research and experiments that led to the momentous discovery of antimatter in space.
It all began when Santilli wanted to ascertain whether a far away galaxy is made up of matter or of antimatter. However, he soon learned that Newtonian, Galilean and Einsteinian theories cannot solve his query, since the said theories had no distinction whatsoever between matter and antimatter.
“When I was a graduate student in the mid 1960s I decided to ascertain whether a far away galaxy was made up of matter or antimatter. It took me 50 years of research to resolve enormous mathematical, theoretical and experimental problems,” Santilli said.
“A protracted lack of solution of physical problems is generally due to the use of insufficient or inadequate mathematics. There cannot exist a really new mathematics without new numbers,” he added. Santilli developed what is known now as isodual mathematics, which, in turn, is used for the study of antimatter.
Building the equipment
As Santilli came up with a mathematics that could verify the existence of antimatter, he also first conceptualised a telescope with convex lenses. After decades of research, he was finally ready to built the first telescope with concave lenses in history, and had the resources for it. However, it wasn’t all smooth sailing.
“I was shocked by the fact that no optical laboratory wanted to build one for me,” he recalled. “In fact, Americans, Germans, Italians and other optical labs refused the money on grounds essentially that I was a whacko. It took finally a company in China who built the first telescope with concave lenses come to us asking to build our telescopes.”
As theorized by Santilli, antimatter light has a negative energy and a negative index of refraction. For the first time in history, the Santilli Telescope has detected it antimatter light from distant sources. It is the world’s first telescope with concave lenses in all of mankind’s history. The telescope also serves the first known systematic search for antimatter galaxies, antimatter asteroids, and antimatter cosmic rays.
The Santilli telescope has already detected antimatter galaxies, asteroids and cosmic rays, with scientists recently confirming these discoveries.
"The mathematical relevance of Prof. Santilli's detection of antimatter galaxies is that it confirms the validity of the new isodual mathematics based on a new form of the differential calculus discovered by Newton as a condition to formulate his celebrated equation, and known as Santilli isodual differential calculus,” confirmed Professor Svetlin Georgiev of the Sorbonne University.
The antimatter telescope is also being produced for both professional and amateur astronomers. Now, several optical labs are coming to Thunder Energies Corporation for the Santilli telescopes.
“The Santilli Telescope will pull back the curtain of the heavens, thus enabling amateur astronomers to photograph for the first time visual evidences of antimatter galaxies. Discovery has always been a motivating factor in amateur astronomy, and with the Santilli Telescope, discovery can happen,” Santilli said after the unveiling of his telescope to the public several months ago.
Far reaching effects
One of the most direct impact of the Santilli telescope and its discoveries is protection from possible entry of antimatter objects from space.
"The physical relevance of Prof. Santilli's detection of antimatter galaxies is evident not only for the ensuing new conception of the universe, but also for the protection of our planet against antimatter asteroids." stated Georgiev.
Earth has been devastated in the past by antimatter asteroids, such as the 1908 Tunguska explosion in Siberia that had the energy equivalent of one thousand Hiroshima atomic bombs. Yet it left no crater or residue in the ground and excited the entire Earth atmosphere for several days. It has caused paralysis in power supplies, communication lines among others for days. The ability to detect the antimatter in space helps in forewarning and forearming Earth.
Aside from that, the Santilli telescope’s production and sale is a significant scientific and technological gain. When antimatter is harnessed, it can help spread the use of antimatter in killing tumors in cancer patients with limited damage in healthy cells.
There is also the possibility of harnessing antimatter to make antimatter drives as propulsion systems a reality. With the development of the world's first antimatter rocket, interstellar travel and becoming interstellar species are well underway.