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Scientific American

Nikola Tesla articles from Scientific American
Displaying 1 - 10 of 13
At the meeting of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers Mr. Tesla employed a machine having 400 poles, which, when run at full speed, enabled him to obtain 20,000 alternations per second. He...

An Autobiographical Sketch I am glad to be accorded this opportunity for two reasons. In the first place I have long since desired to express my great appreciation of the Scientific American and to...
Nikola Tesla, the father of today’s AC electrical system and other key inventions, often failed to bring his visionary ideas to real-world fruition When members of the Chicago Commercial Club arrived...


Nikola Tesla was born at the stroke of midnight, July 9-10th, 1856, in Smiljan, Jugoslavia. His father was a distinguished clergyman, and his mother, Georgina Mandic, came from a long line of...
It is a curious fact that, old as fountains are, they have remained essentially unchanged in principle for centuries. Artists have lavished all their skill upon them to make them beautiful, but...

The top half of casings is removed, showing two rotors. Each rotor consists of 25 disks 3/8-inch thick by 18 inch diameter. The steam enters at the periphery, and flows in spiral paths to exhaust at...

Nikola Tesla has given to The New York Sun an authorized statement concerning his new experiments on the production of light without the aid of wires. Mr. Tesla says: “This light is the result of...
We have recently been informed by the public press in flamboyant rhetoric that Nikola Tesla has devised a boat which is destined to revolutionize the art of warfare. Apart from its value as an...

THE PRESENT CONDITION AND PROSPECTS OF THE GREAT ENTERPRISE — INTERESTING NOTES AND PARTICULARS Chicago, February 1, 1893. It has been officially announced from the time of the organization of the...

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