Movin’ On Up To Light-Speed And The Future. Volume 3.

by James Essig



Book Details

Language : English
Publication Date : 4/06/2024

Format : E-Book
Dimensions : N/A
Page Count : 888900
ISBN : 9798369419779

About the Book

This book covers topics ranging from; light-speed travel and infinite Lorentz factors, nuclear energy applications, wormhole travel, light-sails, the immortality of the soul, astral-planar travel, to chemical rockets. In Volume 3, you will be treated to many hundreds of configurations and types of spacecraft that can attain velocities close to the speed of light. You will also be introduced to concepts of light-speed that go beyond the metric of distance/time and will read how light-speed travel is a potential gateway to currently broadly unrecognized realms. Additionally, you find much material on the potential exotic effects of nuclear explosions in higher dimensional space potentially applicable to exotic forms of space travel. The general intention for including such wide varieties of topics is that they be viewed holistically in ways commensurate with eternal possibilities for human technological, scientific, social, psychological, and spiritual progress. So this book has something to offer to just about everyone. Back in the days while I was a teenager, I attended a private school. The school psychologist was a consecrated Catholic religious brother with dark hair and a dark beard who used to let me ride in his fancy Ford Thunderbird. The car had a black exterior and interior. Well, at about the same time, the sitcom, “The Jeffersons” was popular and the show theme song had a refrain that went like “Well we’re movin’ on up. (Movin’ on up). To the east side.”. Even back then I was interested in interstellar travel concepts. To make a long story short, I associated the school psychologist and rides in his Thunderbird with my internalized mantra of Movin’ on up, to the future, at near light-speed. Thus, I became more hooked on special relativistic space travel and time dilation. The fire of my imagination for near light-speed travel was lit just as assuredly as the black Ford Thunderbird resembled the eternal black cosmic void. I knew then the ramifications of infinite time dilation, infinite forward time travel, and infinite travel distances through space made mathematically plausible for light-speed impulse travel. So, if you have the courage to delve into this book, or even only study select portions thereof and wade through the math, you will likely if not already also become intrigued with Movin’ on up into the future with Special Relativity. As we now have a space travel industry, we have set before us the seas of infinity. Sailing these seas is what this book is all about.

About the Author

I have been a science author and interstellar propulsion researcher for about 8 years now. I became really hooked on the interstellar travel theme after responding to a thread on a popular website about interstellar travel about 11 years ago and received a very warm welcome from the site administrator . At that time, I knew I was destined to become seriously involved in this exciting field of research. My love of interstellar travel had its genesis in my childhood. Through most of my elementary school age years, I was a shy kid but one who was far from the stereotypical reserved nerdy geek. My grade school report cards where generally good but where far from the straight A cards that the academically focused students would receive. I had a very personal dream, however, that motivated me to get through the often boring school days. This dream is that for an unbounded future of human interstellar space-flight. My infatuation with manned space exploration began early in grade school, fueled by the Apollo Space Program and lunar landings and the promise of manned missions to distant planets in the not-so-distant future. It seemed as though by the 1980s, we would definitely be sending humans on Martian exploratory missions. My interest in manned space travel waned a bit during the late 1970s through the mid-1990s, but picked up again after I had read a book on real world potential interstellar travel methods based mainly on known and well established physics.