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Background for this 2nd book

Gimbal's Department Store, in New York City. sold me a war surplus Sherman tank radio transmitter and receiver for $79.99 in 1946.

Back then you had to learn Morse code and pass a test sending and receiving 13 words a minute, in that dot-dash Morse code, before you could even get on the air. And then you had to use Morse code for one entire year before they would even consider giving you the test for the Class A Amateur Radio License where you could speak on the air using a microphone.

So I took the train from New Jersey to New York and arrived at the Federal Communication Commission's office on Cortlandt Street and passed their test by sending and receiving 13 words a minute of Morse code. There was also a radio test that I passed but for me that was nothing compared to the code test.

This gave me a Class B Amateur Radio License whereby I could send Morse code messages to other Amateur Radio operators on any of the CW Ham bands.

I did this for one year then was able to apply for my Class A Amateur Radio License. Again I took the train to New York and passed a much stiffer radio theory test, which got me my most prized possession. I got my Class A Amateur Radio License that allowed me to talk right over the microphone to other Hams. I felt, way back then, that this was one tremendous achievement.

But this transmitter was only 40 watts so I built a Class A/B amplifier with two 812As in push-pull and was then putting out about two hundred watts. Transmitters and antennas taught me a valuable lesson in the methods of reducing standing waves. This was necessary if you wanted signal strength.

I would never have recognized the importance of standing waves in this universe without that early radio transmitter experience.

Impedance matching was another bit of radio knowledge that I learned back then that I also found, later on, was an essential part of our entire universe as well.

Impedance matching and standing waves is what it is all about as far as the radio side of it is concerned.

I learned to fly way back then too. I got my private pilot license in 1949 when I was the ripe old age of sixteen.

I wasn't any rich kid. I made the money for my radio station selling Colliers Magazine and the Saturday Evening Post and delivering the Elizabeth Daily Journal newspaper to people.

I made the money for my flight lessons working at a soda fountain.

I went to Miami in 1950 and bought an Aeronca Champion 7AC Airplane for $500 and flew and flew and flew.

But my money ran out and I had to join the Army. Because I was a draft age tourist kid, I couldn't find much work in Miami at that time even though I held a 2nd Class Radio license.

I put three years in the Army Signal Corps and returned to Miami going to Embry Riddle on the G.I. Bill.

In Miami I got my 1st Class Radio License and I put all new fabric on a Piper PA-12 Super Cruiser Airplane with a changeable pitch Aeromatic propeller and flew it many thousands of miles. I really loved that airplane.

Pan American World Airways paid half of my college tuition and I'll be ever grateful, to them, for this.

It was while working for Pan Am in 1966 that I saw the immense importance of what Ampere discovered in the 1820s. That is really when the groundwork for my first book started. Even though I got an approving letter from Lincoln Barnett for what I discovered and published about Ampere's Laws, I knew I had many years of hard work ahead of me before I could put out a book showing how we could see a simple model that showed the fundamental forces as being unified.

It's hard to believe but I recently typed "Ampere's long wire laws" into Google and got nothing.

How could everyone in these Universities have entirely forgotten one of the most important laws of science ever published?

I've never understood this total lack of interest in something so simple, which explains things that seem so complex.

I still don't understand why everyone missed it.

In fact, that's what this book is all about. (Click book to read FREE.)

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In the right hand column you will see the word's Stephen Wolfram gave in a recent speech. He is no dummy. He has one of the worlds most brilliant minds. Look at what he says.

He's telling you that you can see into complicated things using a simple model.

That's exactly what "Universities Asleep at the Switch" gives you.

This is the very first simple model anyone has ever given that portrays exactly how this entire universe functions.

This is the first SIMPLE "Aufbau" or Construction Model of this universe.

These are the first SIMPLE "Aufbau" or Construction Laws of this entire universe as well.

This book gives you a simple model with simple rules whereby you can understand exactly how this entire universe functions.

7-7-2017 Very Latest in SCIENCE - Click one of the links below:
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so you can read my book

Universities Asleep at the Switch

absolutely FREE
in e-book format.

Since then my son
and I wrote the best
science book ever written:

Phase Symmetry

SEE, — HOW the complexities of
FIELD THEORIES HID from us, the fact that relative motion (phase) between all these spinning entities, in the micro & macro universe, gives us all the attractive and repulsive Fundamental Forces.
Field Theories in html:

Also, Field Theories in Word:

& Field Theories in Adobe pdf:

Fitzpatrick's 1966 book showed the relative motion laws of A. Ampère unified the forces.
Fitz's first book in 1966

Fitz's 1966 book in PDF

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This was the way the site --below-- looked many years ago. - - Dan Fitz.

4 decades of science:

Four decades

You can read my book

Universities Asleep at the Switch

absolutely FREE
in e-book format.

Since then my son
and I wrote the best
science book ever written:

Phase Symmetry

Stephen Wolfram

author of "a New Kind of Science" says:

"In the mathematical traditional of science, one's typically focusing on numbers: can we make a model which'll agree with such-and-such a number about our data?

But particularly when one's looking at more complex behavior, individual numbers are a pretty bad way to characterize what's going on. One really needs a new framework for thinking about models, and modeling.

There are a few parts to it. First of all, one of the great lessons of NKS is that simple models can work--even when what they're explaining seems very complex."

. . . It's like mathematical proofs. Which are supposed to be ever so objective. But really are about trying to explain to people--in terms they accept--why such-and-such a theorem is true.

. . . But ultimately the test of any model is whether it explains or predicts the things one's interested in."

. . . But if one really absorbs the NKS idea that complex things can have simple causes, it has a lot of consequences for one's view of the world. Many of which I think we still have to see.

. . . OK, well what about physics, for example? I'm happy to say that--well, after 25 years or so--cellular automata have now emerged there as kind of a standard type of model in physics. Like fields. Or spin systems. Or whatever.

. . . But if one really absorbs the NKS idea that complex things can have simple causes, it has a lot of consequences for one's view of the world. Many of which I think we still have to see.

. . . Now, of course, perhaps the single greatest modeling challenge for NKS is fundamental physics. Given that we've seen how much can come even from really simple rules, what about the ultimate question: can everything in our universe come from simple rules?"

"Ah yes, it does indeed come from a simple model of frequency spin/orbit systems linked via harmonics and the simple rules Ampere laid down in the 1820s."

D. P. Fitzpatrick





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