Magic watch

So, I while browsing in a store the other day, a display case of Philip Stein watches caught my eye, in particular the Teslar line.

The above picture isn't a particularly representative/good one, but I'm a sucker for mid-sized chronograph/multi-dial designs, and had a few minutes to kill, so I looked around.

Later on, while at home, I looked online, only to discover that the Teslar line is designed for crazy people! In hindsight the name should have been a clue (think, The Prestige), but according to the site,

the watch's battery creates an electric field and the quartz movement coil creates a magnetic field. Essentially, the TESLAR chip uses these two electromagnetic fields to create a unique third field that pulses at 7 to 9 times per second (7-9 Hertz) - the same range as the Earth's own natural energy state. This is also the same range as signals emitted by the brain when you are in a calm or meditative state of when athletes are in states of high performance.

Now, I don't think I can even wrap my head around that whole thing; apparently we can achieve electroweak unification simply by creating a low-frequency E&M field that is in resonance with the Earth's field? Won't that stop the core from spinning or something?

(Not to mention that while it often seems that my brain operates at only 7-9 Hertz, I'm pretty sure that smart people function a little bit faster.)

But wait, it gets better! Here's the explanation from Dr. Valerie Hunt, PhD, professor emeritus at UCLA:

The Teslar watch with its scalar module is the outstanding, useful everyday instrument that magnifies the strength of the biofield thus protecting the body from destructive electromagnetism. The Teslar watch is an active [instrument], not a passive one like a medallion or a magnet. I and my staff all wear the Teslar watches day and night. I highly recommend them for everyone in this eletronic age.

Well, the "biofield amplification" is consistent with the resonance condition described above... but does this ensure immunity from harmful E&M effects? Lasers? Electrocution? TV rays?

Anyway, these watches retail for ~$1,600 (more if you get diamonds), which I thought was kinda steep. However, further reading shows that the "TESLAR chip" is a small piece of copper, and given current metals prices I guess it makes sense. Here's another take on how the chip works, "from the inventors":

The tiny copper chip could be placed directly inside a wristwatch and enabled them to use the electric field of the watch battery and the magnetic field of the watch's coil to cancel out both fields, creating zero-point energy - scalar technology. They quickly named the chip, the TESLAR, in honor of Nikola Tesla, a protege and competitor of Thomas Edison.



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"O Whisky! soul o' plays and pranks! Accept a bardie's gratfu' thanks! When wanting thee, what tuneless cranks Are my poor verses! Thou comes-they rattle in their ranks, At ither's a-s!" Robert Burns - "Scotch Drink" 1785

One thought on “Magic watch”

  1. What I really don't get is how the movement creates a B-field. If you cycle a current through it at 7 to 9 Hz, won't that heating/cooling (a) throw off the timing and (b) shorten the life of the coil due to metal fatigue? I guess that's why it's so expensive.

    P.S. for one of many critiques out there, check out this one. scroll down to the bottom for the author's getrichquick scheme. actually laughed out loud.

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