Blue links lead to the fully translated html versions of the page, purple links lead to pages whose start pages (as well as introductions and tables of contents at least) are already set up, green links lead to extern sites, grey means that no file is available yet).
The use of moral mechanisms for prevention of cataclysmic earthquakes
Part #M: Development of knowledge and devices which warn against impending earthquakes and other cataclysms:
#M1. God "rewards" these people who develop morally correct knowledge:
The major goal for which God created people is the "pursue of knowledge" - as this is explained in item #D1. of this web page. Therefore these "group intellects" which really "pursue" correct kind of knowledge are rewarded by God. For this reasons it is worth that communities and countries invest in the development of devices and ideas which previously were NOT yet known on the Earth - e.g. such as these described in item #G4. on the web page Eco cars. It is sure that such an investment into a new knowledge is to be rewarded by God. One amongst devices which God for a long time recommends for the development by communities and countries, is the "houfeng didongy yi" (i.e. "instrument for inquiring into the flow of fluid and earth movement") describe in next item.
#M2. An example of the telepathic "Zhang Heng seismograph" (originally named "houfeng didongy yi") which detects and warns about an impending earthquake significantly long in advance:
Seismic activities of our planet are on the increase lately. Every year thousands of people die or loose their most precious possessions only because an earthquake catches them in a dangerous place or during a defenceless sleep. Our present "atheistic orthodox science" is powerless towards earthquakes, because it does NOT want officially recognise the existence of telepathy, simultaneously still is not known any other principle on which earthquakes could be detected before they strike. Our only present earthquakes' detecting instruments, means the so-called "seismographs" invented over a century ago, work on an old and very clumsy principle of "inertia". Therefore, in order for them to indicate an earthquake, they actually need to be "shaken" by it. Only when they are shaken by an earthquake, their inertial component moves in relationship to the chasse, thus indicating that an earthquake actually took place. But for people this is already too-late for an escape. In order to save lives, earthquake-detectors must be able to start an alarm a significant time in advance, before a given earthquake strikes. Only then people would be able to escape from a danger zone and salvage their most precious possessions. Below on this web page is shown (and briefly described) just such a telepathic earthquake detector, which senses and warns a long time in advance about a cataclysm which is only just brewing up. This device gives a sufficient time for an effective escape from the danger zone. Detailed description of this telepathic earthquakes detector is presented in items from #D1. to #H4. of the separate web page named Seismograph.
Img.020 (#M1) : Remote detector of incoming earthquakes. This extraordinary device is able to rise alarms a long time before earthquakes
strike, i.e. sufficiently in advance to allow an effective escape from the danger zone. The descriptions from this web page are to explain the principle of operation and the design of it. It is known presently under a misleading name of the "Zhang Heng seismograph", although it does NOT utilise the inertial principles of present seismographs at all. In my opinion, the best reflection of the true operation of this device is still the original ancient Chinese name houfeng didongy yi - meaning the "instrument for inquiring into the flow of fluid and earth movement".
The replica of this "houfeng didongy yi" shown above, for a long time was exhibited in New Zealand in the Te Papa museum from Wellington. Between the years 2003 and 2010 I had the pleasure to repetitively view it over there, as well as show it to my overseas visitors. This is the same replica that I studied to work out its hydraulic principle of operation and its ability to remotely detect earthquakes which are still in the stage of brewing up. Descriptions provided on this web page eventuated because of a strange turn of fate, namely that the above instrument happened to appear just a few kilometres from my flat, while I was seeking it in the entire big world, being prepared to even fly to China just to see it in there.
Unfortunately, I should mention to the interested readers, that the above replica of the "houfeng didongy yi" was already removed from the active exhibition in Te Papa. The rapid removal of it occurred around the time when a nearby city of Christchurch was hit by a powerful earthquake described in item #P5. of this web page. Pity that it is not in my means to establish real reasons for the removal of this device. I am intrigued whether these real reasons were by any chance the "supernatural" behaviours of the device already a few days before the Christchurch earthquake, which disturbed the peace of people who visited (and guarded) the museum, for example the telepathic instigation of the "houfeng didongy yi" into vibrations, the emmission of buzzing sounds, loud ringing of its copper balls falling from dragons' mouths etc.
The above "houfeng didongy yi" is not the only highly controversial exhibit removed from the active exhibition in "Te Papa". Another equally controversial exhibit, about the housing of which in Te Papa I am also aware, is the so-called "Colenso's Bell" - means an early Tamil ship's bell probably from Java, which had inscriptions in an extremely ancient version of the Sanskrit alphabet. This bell supposedly was found under roots of an uprooted tree. (In order a tree fell just by itself, it must be very old - e.g. the New Zealand trees "totara" fell by themselves after at least one thousand years.) This in turn may suggest, that the bell arrived to New Zealand a long time before the arrival of Maoris - especially that similar letters as these on it were supposedly found on primeval drawings from one of caves, as well as in a plate from wreck of a strange ship found on "Ruapuke Beach" located between Raglan and Kawhia. Thus, the exhibition of this bell would probably be a visual contradiction of official claims, that Maoris were supposedly the first discoverers and settlers (and thus also first owners) of New Zealand. The "Colenso's Bell" is described and illustrated in many books about curiosities of New Zealand, e.g. on pages 88-91 of the book [1#M2] by Nicola McCloy, "New Zealand mysteries" (Whitcoulls, 2005, ISBN 1-877327-36-0), or on pages 20-23 of the book [2#M2] by Robyn Jenkin, "New Zealand mysteries", A.H. & A.W. Reed, Wellington 1970, ISBN 0-589-00494-8. Descriptions of this bell can also be found e.g. in the search engine google.co.nz, where one can see its illustrations as well after typing key words
Tamil Bell Colenso's.
Because tornadoes and hurricanes release similar telepathic phenomena as earthquakes, the above instrument is also able to remotely detect approaching tornadoes and hurricanes. For more information about the use of this device for remote detection of hurricanes and tornadoes - see separate web page named Hurricanes.