The Santilli Telescope, a revolutionary optical instrument from revered tech innovator Thunder Energies Corporation (OTCQB: TNRG ) , is now hitting the global market through distributors. The Florida-based company is currently seeking potential partners to sell its products in and outside of the United States.
Thunder Energies’ Santilli telescope has shaken the world of astronomy when it was first announced to the public this year, 2015, as it is the first optical instrument ever invented that could detect antimatter-light properties.
“ We are glad to announce the search for antimatter galaxies alongside with the search for extraterrestrial life, dark matter and dark energy because our knowledge of the universe is insignificant compared to what remains yet to be discovered,” said Dr R. M. Santilli, chief scientist at Thunder Energies, in a statement .
The company aims to broaden the availability not only of the Santilli Telescope, the newest product in its Optical Instruments Division, but also of its own brand of Galilean Telescope and other optical equipment. The company’s Optical Instruments Division includes the 70mm Santilli Telescope (Model TEC-DOE-70-01), 70mm Galileo Telescope (TEC-DOE-70-02), 70mm Galileo and Santilli Telescopes with bracket, T-Rings, and Sony Cameras (TEC-DOE-70-03), 70mm Galileo and Santilli Telescopes with bracket, Side View Finders, T-Rings, Sony Cameras and Single Tripod (TEC-DOE-70-04) and other equipment such as product-specific eyepieces, barlow tubes and tripods.
The company aims to be a leader in the optical instruments for space exploration segment and a pioneer for discovering, developing, and manufacturing game-changing products that could contribute to the progress and advancement of science, specifically astronomy. “I am particularly glad that Thunder Energies Corporation is making available to professional as well as amateur astronomers all over the world our new telescopes for the first known systematic search of antimatter galaxies following a number of scientific publications,” Santilli added.
The Santilli telescope as an antimatter technology
Unlike the Galilean telescope which uses convex lenses when focusing on images of matter-light, the Santilli telescope uses concave lenses present in Galilean telescopes when focusing on images of antimatter-light.
“In searching for antimatter galaxies, it is of importance to note that when in contact, matter and antimatter annihilate into light. Hence, all features for capturing matter are reversed for capturing antimatter, including the index of refraction which is positive for matter-light, thus requiring a convex lens to focus images, but expected to be negative for antimatter-light, thus requiring a concave lens to focus images,” the company said in a statement.
As a revolutionary invention
Antimatters are the opposite of normal matters. Their sub-atomic particles have properties opposite to those of normal matter, with their electrical charge reversed. Currently, antimatters are very rare — if not totally nonexistent as other scientist would say it — in the universe. Many scientists have been struggling to find a way to unveil many of its undiscovered properties, most specially seeing them with the naked eye. Thus, the discovery and invention of the Santilli Telescope is considered “revolutionary” and “industry-shaking” by various experts across the globe.
“The mathematical relevance of Prof. Santilli's detection of antimatter galaxies is that it confirms the validity of the new isodual mathematics based on a new form of the differential calculus discovered by Newton as a condition to formulate his celebrated equation, and known as Santilli isodual differential calculus,” said Professor Svetlin Georgiev of the Sorbonne University, Paris, France in a confirmatory statement.
“By remembering the importance of the ordinary differential calculus for all quantitative sciences, we can safely predict important new advances permitted by Santilli isodual differential calculus in all quantitative sciences, with particular reference to basic advances biology, as outlined in my forthcoming monograph,” he added.
During the course of its discovery, Santilli, like what Nobel Prize winning physicist Paul Dirac did in the early 20th century, had banked on several theories founded by Galileo, Einstein and Newton on antimatters’ possible nonexistence to prove that it could be detected and possibly be tangible. Santilli began his work on the antimatter telescope in the 1980s when he was still in Harvard University.
“The Santilli Telescope will pull back the curtain of the heavens, thus enabling amateur astronomers to photograph for the first time visual evidences of antimatter galaxies. Discovery has always been a motivating factor in amateur astronomy, and with the Santilli Telescope, discovery can happen,” Santilli said in a statement several months ago.
Since antimatters’ existence in space have not been proven real by earlier theories, they have been ignored by the academic community in the past decades. Santilli’s new invention confirms earlier theories that the Earth has been devastated by these then-unknown entities—a breakthrough achievement not only in the astronomy segment, but also in the entire science world.
Its commercialisation could possibly introduce radical changes in how space explorations are done today. It can also change many earlier theories on Earth’s origin, especially the Big Bang theory.
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