Sir James Dewar
Professor Dewar, Fullerian Professor of Chemistry at the Royal Institution of Great Britain, wrote in 1890: If Mr. Keely succeeds in making his discovery practically useful, as it is said he is demonstrating his ability to do, if this information be true, it is strange to contrast the past history of science with the present. Fancy the discoverer of electricity having succeeded in inventing the modern dynamo machine! This would mean the concentration of hundreds of years of scientific discovery and invention into the single life of one man. Such a result would be simply marvelous. [James Dewar, Keely Supported by Eminent Men of Science]

Sir James Dewar FRS (20 September 1842 - 27 March 1923) was a Scottish chemist and physicist. He is probably best-known today for his invention of the Dewar flask, which he used in conjunction with extensive research into the liquefaction of gases. He was also particularly interested in atomic and molecular spectroscopy, working in these fields for more than 25 years. Wikipedia, James Dewar

Dewar was known to Bloomfield-Moore and Keely and mentioned often in the her writings and letters (see below).

See Also

Aerial Navigation
Appendix III
Celestial Sympathetic Radiation
Celestial Radiation
Dogmatism of Science
Eye Witness Accounts
Faith by Science - The Dawn of a New Order of Things
Keely Supported by Eminent Men of Science
Keelys Discoveries
Latent Force and Theory of Vibratory Lift for Airships
Laws Useful in Sympathetic Vibratory Physics
Letter from Bloomfield-Moore to Brinton mentions Dewar
Letter from Bloomfield-Moore to Dickson
Progressive Science
Some Truths about Keely
The Keely Motor Bubble
The Connecting Link Between Mind and Matter - Keelys Progress - Part 2

Created by Dale Pond. Last Modification: Tuesday December 27, 2016 05:29:32 MST by Dale Pond.