Griffin Brock is a mathematician and experimenter who focuses on the development of new electrical concepts and inventions, which pertain to the field of power distribution and radio frequency engineering. Although having recently completed high school, he is a self taught engineer who is predisposed to understanding the function of natural phenomena through the lens of an electrical standpoint.
He has presented at the last two ESTC conferences, the first being on the successful replication of Eric Dollard’s Seismic Forecasting system, as applied to a suburban backyard setting. The latter being a scale model representation of a three phase distribution system, whereby the negative effects of wye-wye connected transformers were shown in detail.
Recently, Griffin has poured his attention and research into the realm of high frequency, high vacuum phenomena in reference to Nikola Tesla’s evacuated light giving bulbs and other related vacuum chambers. In similar context to the cosmic induction generator as constructed by Eric P. Dollard, he has been replicating many historical lamp devices and enclosed glass vacuum chambers for special phenomena research.
As the need for certain high frequency generating apparatuses are required for this line of research, Griffin has explored the perfection of a resonant coil and Tesla configured transformer, by improving its magnification factor, by which Tesla himself was able to take advantage of. Working alongside with fellow colleagues Eric P. Dollard and Hakasays, it has now become possible to mathematically synthesize the approximate characteristics of a special Tesla resonant transformer, as he has contributed mathematical analysis to its understanding.
Along with pioneering the modern version of Tesla’s telluric communications system the way Tesla would have done it, he is working systematically on gathering quantitative data and experimental findings to improve this system in its most simplistic form.
Other than focusing on intensive experimental efforts, Griffin continues to study engineering through the realm of Eric Dollard, by transcribing his papers into books, and by continuing to reference so-called outdated texts on the subject.