Mysterious Tunguska Explosion of 1908 in Siberia may …

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[] Royal Meteorological Society Quarterly, Spenser Russell, 1930.

[] The Fire Came By, John Baxter & Thomas Atkins, Warner Books, 1977, p.

The Tunguska Explosion 30 July 1908 - Our Course in …

this is Nikola, please call me." Here is a to some New York Times articles where Nikola speaks of such devices, which date from 1907, 1908 and 1915" (taken from ) "Tesla said his transmitter could produce 100 million volts of pressure and currents up to 1000 amperes, with experimental power levels of billion or tens of billions of watts. If that amount of power were released in "," the energy would be equal to the explosion of millions of tons of TNT, that is, a multi-megaton explosion.


Trees felled by the Tunguska explosion.

In Siberia in 1908, a huge explosion came out of nowhere …

The scientists persuaded the government to fund the expedition, based on the assumption that iron from the meteorite could be retrieved and used by Soviet industry. Because the explosion occurred in mid air, no meteorite was found, but the scientists were able to bring back large quantities of fresh Tunguska, which is quite delicious on toast.