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  1. #1
    Niko Nindza!
    Tesla, Nikola
    (b. July 9/10, 1856, Smiljan, Austria-Hungary--d. Jan. 7, 1943, New York City), Serbian-American inventor and researcher who discovered the rotating magnetic field, the basis of most alternating-current machinery. He emigrated to the United States in 1884 and sold the patent rights to his system of alternating-current dynamos, transformers, and motors to George Westinghouse the following year. In 1891 he invented the Tesla coil, an induction coil widely used in radio technology.
    Tesla was from a family of Serbian origin. His father was an Orthodox priest; his mother was unschooled but highly intelligent. A dreamer with a poetic touch, as he matured Tesla added to these earlier qualities those of self-discipline and a desire for precision.
    Training for an engineering career, he attended the Technical University at Graz, Austria, and the University of Prague. At Graz he first saw the Gramme dynamo, which operated as a generator and, when reversed, became an electric motor, and he conceived a way to use alternating current to advantage. Later, at Budapest, he visualized the principle of the rotating magnetic field and developed plans for an induction motor that would become his first step toward the successful utilization of alternating current. In 1882 Tesla went to work in Paris for the Continental Edison Company, and, while on assignment to Strassburg in 1883, he constructed, in after-work hours, his first induction motor. Tesla sailed for America in 1884, arriving in New York, with four cents in his pocket, a few of his own poems, and calculations for a flying machine. He first found employment with Thomas Edison, but the two inventors were far apart in background and methods, and their separation was inevitable.
    In May 1885, George Westinghouse, head of the Westinghouse Electric Company in Pittsburgh, bought the patent rights to Tesla's polyphase system of alternating-current dynamos, transformers, and motors. The transaction precipitated a titanic power struggle between Edison's direct-current systems and the Tesla-Westinghouse alternating-current approach, which eventually won out.
    Tesla soon established his own laboratory, where his inventive mind could be given free rein. He experimented with shadowgraphs similar to those that later were to be used by Wilhelm Röntgen when he discovered X-rays in 1895. Tesla's countless experiments included work on a carbon button lamp, on the power of electrical resonance, and on various types of lighting.
    Tesla gave exhibitions in his laboratory in which he lighted lamps without wires by allowing electricity to flow through his body, to allay fears of alternating current. He was often invited to lecture at home and abroad. The Tesla coil, which he invented in 1891, is widely used today in radio and television sets and other electronic equipment. That year also marked the date of Tesla's United States citizenship.
    Westinghouse used Tesla's system to light the World's Columbian Exposition at Chicago in 1893. His success was a factor in winning him the contract to install the first power machinery at Niagara Falls, which bore Tesla's name and patent numbers. The project carried power to Buffalo by 1896.
    In 1898 Tesla announced his invention of a teleautomatic boat guided by remote control. When skepticism was voiced, Tesla proved his claims for it before a crowd in Madison Square Garden.
    In Colorado Springs, Colo., where he stayed from May 1899 until early 1900, Tesla made what he regarded as his most important discovery-- terrestrial stationary waves. By this discovery he proved that the Earth could be used as a conductor and would be as responsive as a tuning fork to electrical vibrations of a certain frequency. He also lighted 200 lamps without wires from a distance of 25 miles (40 kilometres) and created man-made lightning, producing flashes measuring 135 feet (41 metres). At one time he was certain he had received signals from another planet in his Colora.

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  2. #2
    Niko Nindza!
    ... . ... . ... . ...

    In Colorado Springs, Colo., where he stayed from May 1899 until early 1900, Tesla made what he regarded as his most important discovery-- terrestrial stationary waves. By this discovery he proved that the Earth could be used as a conductor and would be as responsive as a tuning fork to electrical vibrations of a certain frequency. He also lighted 200 lamps without wires from a distance of 25 miles (40 kilometres) and created man-made lightning, producing flashes measuring 135 feet (41 metres). At one time he was certain he had received signals from another planet in his Colorado laboratory, a claim that was met with derision in some scientific journals.
    Returning to New York in 1900, Tesla began construction on Long Island of a wireless world broadcasting tower, with $150,000 capital from the American financier J. Pierpont Morgan. Tesla claimed he secured the loan by assigning 51 percent of his patent rights of telephony and telegraphy to Morgan. He expected to provide worldwide communication and to furnish facilities for sending pictures, messages, weather warnings, and stock reports. The project was abandoned because of a financial panic, labour troubles, and Morgan's withdrawal of support. It was Tesla's greatest defeat.
    Tesla's work then shifted to turbines and other projects. Because of a lack of funds, his ideas remained in his notebooks, which are still examined by engineers for unexploited clues. In 1915 he was severely disappointed when a report that he and Edison were to share the Nobel Prize proved erroneous. Tesla was the recipient of the Edison Medal in 1917, the highest honour that the American Institute of Electrical Engineers could bestow.
    Tesla allowed himself only a few close friends. Among them were the writers Robert Underwood Johnson, Mark Twain, and Francis Marion Crawford. He was quite impractical in financial matters and an eccentric, driven by compulsions and a progressive germ phobia. But he had a way of intuitively sensing hidden scientific secrets and employing his inventive talent to prove his hypotheses. Tesla was a godsend to reporters who sought sensational copy but a problem to editors who were uncertain how seriously his futuristic prophecies should be regarded. Caustic criticism greeted his speculations concerning communication with other planets, his assertions that he could split the Earth like an apple, and his claim of having invented a death ray capable of destroying 10,000 airplanes at a distance of 250 miles (400 kilometres).
    After Tesla's death the custodian of alien property impounded his trunks, which held his papers, his diplomas and other honours, his letters, and his laboratory notes. These were eventually inherited by Tesla's nephew, Sava Kosanovich, and later housed in the Nikola Tesla Museum in Belgrade. Hundreds filed into New York City's Cathedral of St. John the Divine for his funeral services, and a flood of messages acknowledged the loss of a great genius. Three Nobel Prize recipients addressed their tribute to "one of the outstanding intellects of the world who paved the way for many of the technological developments of modern times." (I.W.H.)
    Inez Hunt and Wanetta W. Draper, Lightning in His Hand: The Life Story of Nikola Tesla (1964), is a complete, authoritative, nontechnical biography. Nikola Tesla Museum, Nikola Tesla 1856-1943: Lectures, Patents, Articles (1956), contains authentic reprints, diagrams, lectures, and considerable detailed information. Nikola Tesla, Experiments with Alternate Currents of High Potential and High Frequency (1904), furnishes Tesla's own story of his Colorado experiments.
    Reproduced with permission from Britannica Online.
    Copyright (c) 1996 by Encyclopaedia Britannica, Inc.


  3. #3
    ma idioti ....
    Svima je sve jasno, osim iskompleksiranim Hrvatima, koji nikada u istoriji nisu imali nekog poznatog i pametnog, osim "nazi puppet state" i njenih koljaca!

    Zato prisvajanja tudjih ljudi i umova!

    Medicinska definicija Hrvatske: Kompleks Nize Vrednosti!

  4. #4
    Dobra stiva, stoji da je Tesla Hrvat:

  5. #5
    A evo sta kaze
    bradato njakalo u vezi Tesle, u "Slobodnoj Dalmaciji"

    U spomenutoj Nacionalovoj anketi najvećim Hrvatom svih vremena proglašen je Tito. Tko je za Vas osobno najveći Hrvat?

    — Kad bih ja sudjelovao u anketi, rekao bih da je to ipak Nikola Tesla, bez obzira što nije Hrvat, ali je iz Hrvatske. Glasao bih za njega, jer je on čovjek genijalna uma, čija su otkrića omogućila napredak tehnike i tehnologije, nezamisliv bez njegovih izuma - bilo onih koji su patentirani, bilo onih koji su nepravedno pripisani drugima. Osobno smatram Nikolu Teslu najvećim Hrvatom svih vremena.

    Dakle po onome cirkusantu, Tesla nije Hrvat ali je najveci Hrvat svih vremena!!!!!!!!

    Evo pa citajte;

  6. #6
    Nikola Tesla
    je u onolikoj meri Hrvat u kolikoj je Monika Seles Srpkinja.
    Dakle, rodjena je u vec nepostojecoj zemlji kao i Tesla, nije Srpkinja vec Madjarica, kao sto Tesla nije Hrvat vec Srbin. I jedno i drugo su imali/ima americko drzavljanstvo KOJE SE JEDINO RACUNA, bar kad je o drzavljanstvu rec.

  7. #7
    Razlike ipak ima medju nogama.monika pusi pisu teslinu

  8. #8
    U stvari
    drzavljan si one zemlje kojoj placas porez.

    Evo na primer, ja licno sam rodjen u Hrvatskoj. Kakve veze ja imam sa Hrvatskom??? Morao bih vaditi vizu da bi tamo otisao samo kao turista.
    Sta vise, kad sam se ja rodio Hrvatska je postojala, kad se Tesla rodio, ta drzava nije ni postojala.

  9. #9
    x srbin
    ustvari ti si ustasa,jer si se rodio za vreme NDH.

  10. #10
    Teslu ne moze niko svojatati .Tesla je jasno i glasno se isticao u po Amerike da je ponosni Srbin i nista drugo, zato ga amerikanci i ne pokusavaju svojatati mada je imao njihovo drzavljanstvo.
    Tesla je bio Genije i Ljudski um koji se jednom radja za covjekovog postojanja i on je znao sta moze i nemoze .
    Teslu su pokusali okreniti dok je ziv ali nisu uspjeli naisli su na ono sto nisu ocekivali , ostavio im je dosta toga sto je jos mogao naciniti ali im nije ostavio i upustva tako da im je propalo svako ortudjivanje njegovog znanja.
    Tesla je mogao napraviti pravi raj na zemlji da je svijet bio posteniji i da se nije sluzio podvala , nabi sada bilo nikakvog zagadjenja na zemlji niti bi bilo ovakvih opsnosti kao danas.

    A nikad se jos nezna kome je od svoje rodbine i koju tajnu je ostavio kad je posjecao Srbiju.
    Od njega su takvi i napravili da je pred Smrt zelio samo svoju rodbinu i ponosio se sto je Srbin jer je mrzio nepostenje i podvale.

  11. #11
    Govna iz Britannice!!!!!!! Niti jednom da spomenu Hrvatsku!!!!!! I oni su protivu moje Hrvatske!!!!
    To je VELIKA URota svjetsKih CIMBenika protivu lijepe moje HrVAtske!!!!!!!!!!!!

  12. #12
    hehehehe........velika urota protiv hrvata!!!!!!

    ua cimbenici!!!!!!!!!!!! )

  13. #13

    za smradove koji lažu i kad prepisuju - što stvarno kaže britannica

    originalan uvod s britannice:
    born July 9/10, 1856, Smiljan, Austria-Hungary [now in Croatia]

    tesla je (navodno) po porijeklu bio srbin (nikad dokazano, nisu svi pravoslavci srbi jer srbija nema autorsko pravo na pravoslavlje, a i dalje od njegovog djeda koji je bio porijeklom iz dalmacije i koji je prvi prešao na pravoslavlje zbog braka nema točnih podataka, osim idiotarija da su Draganići (majčino prezime) iz šumadije, a tamo nikad nisu bili, već su iz okolice zadra), ne po mjestu rođenja, isto kao što je monika seleš mađarica samo porijeklom a po rođenju je vojvođanka.
    moja teta je kćer pravoslavnog svećenika iz like i njeni se izjašnjavaju kao hrvati pravoslavne vjere generacijama.
    za one koji nisu išli u školu, hrvatska je u sklopu austro-ugarske imala političku samostalnost u vidu bana, sabora i jezika, tj. itekako je postojala cijelo vrijeme postojanja austro-ugarske (za razliku od srbije pod turcima) tako da je tesla rođen u hrvatskoj.
    evo i link na lijepi austrougarski grb sa lijepom šahovnicom. LOL

  14. #14
    Junior Member istox's Avatar
    Datum registracije
    Aug 2010
    Rep Power
    pa naravno da je Tesla Hrvat, jer je propala ideja o Velikoj Srbiji,
    preko Jugoslavije - kao vekovne težnje južnih Slavena za ujedinjenjem.

    Tesla nikad ne bi vidio Amerike da nije živio u Hrvatskoj, pa
    tako ništa ne bi bilo od tih čudesa.
    Kao Srbin je mogao izumiti šporet na ugalj
    koji ujedno može da bude i otvarač za konzerve
    a po potrebi i držač za snajper
    Zadnji uredio istox : 31-08-2010 u 01:22 Razlog: hh

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