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activation:fields, a history of experimentation

RCA / Marconi Wireless StationsGuglielmo Marconi sited and commissioned the building of wireless telegraphy transmitting station in Bolinas and receiving station in Marshall, on Tomales Bay, in 1913–14. They formed the foundation for the most successful and powerful ship to shore and land station, known as “KPH”, on the Pacific Rim. The Marshall station was replaced in 1929 by a new Art Deco-designed facility at Point Reyes Beach on the “G” Ranch. Few of the succeeding generations of antennas, arranged in “farms”, remain at the two sites. However, the radio equipment, some of it dating to the World War II-era, remains intact, functional, and used for ceremonial occasions by former RCA key operators. The Monterey cypress “tree tunnel” at the Point Reyes station is a signature landscape feature that evokes some of the prestige that RCA placed in this profitable, historic operation. Studies are underway to ultimately list both National Seashore sites and the Marshall facility, now a California State Parks conference center, together as a multiple property National Historic Landmark.

Building 2A, which houses the original transmitters, was added to the western side of Building 2 in 1959. The high power point-to-point transmitters were originally located on the second floor of Building 2. Building 2 now serves as the offices for Commonweal (RCA Pacific High Seas Transmitter Station)

 

Bolinas was and still is a geo-physical radio anomaly of exceptional power, a fact recognized by the native Miwok Indians centuries before Marconi’s arrival. It was at this new site near Bolinas that Marconi engaged in a major engineering effort – the construction of his new wireless facility, at that time one of the world’s largest.

Both systems involved transmission into the earth, which necessitated the planting of large bronze plates in the ocean, as well as many miles of wire in the soil surrounding the powerhouse. These are still present to this day, rendering powerful radionic influence to this site. This facility represented the leading edge of science and philosophy at that time, and Marconi had brought the wireless principles of Tesla and Steinmetz together in what was now called KPH. Marconi also brought electricity to the town of Bolinas.
The underground wires of Alexanderson are still present, waiting to sprout into a new form of wireless.
At present, in 1997–98, wireless transmission is considered a prehistoric technology, replaced by a vastly superior one of electromagnetic radio. But is radio really superior, or is it a mere shadow of a wider reaching science? When one looks back in history, as recently done by Mr. Vassilatos in his compendia, it is found that early wireless systems not only exhibited significantly less propagation loss and deviation, but also required no batteries or power supply. In fact, it can be seen that some exhibited the properties of energy producing rather than energy consuming systems.
modernistic electro-magnetic radio theory considers space to be empty and distorted. Propagation is effected by a forced spray of photonic particles, traveling at the aforementioned effective velocity of light. http://content.cdlib.org/ark:/13030/hb8w1008dx/Magnetic and dielectric actions are ignored, and instead the actions of physical particles like electrons serve to store and transfer energy. Distance and velocity are the principal factors, and the continuous consumption of energy is required, supplied by an artifice such as a battery or engine driven generator. (Radio Archeology)

 

It is however that R.C.A. Bolinas is a “Cosmic Inertie” for Planet Earth: Even before Marconi the Indians were in awe of the “Hole in he Sky”. To compound the voltage, long intervals of “Die Kunst Der Fuge” resonating through the “Cathedral Like” Marconi building, as well as a few masonic versor operations, were conducted during my prior use of the Marconi building. The perfect day at the perfect spot! The cosmic anode. (Tesla Marconi Technical Details)

 

Architecture promotes healing because it brings people together. It is literally the space of emotions and of our lives. There’s nothing abstract about architecture when it comes to healing. Yet it’s something also of dreams because architecture creates the perspective of orientation — of where you are, and of memory — at the same time. In that sense I think it’s the greatest instrument of healing that we have. Every urban context and building brings people into a social and contextual whole. That is the enigma and the power of architecture. (Daniel Libeskind)



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