The rediscovery of the use of tachyon energy in modern times is associated with the name of the revolutionary inventor Nikola Tesla (1856 – 1943). Tesla has been working for years on how to effectively use tachyon energy as an alternative to the alternating current generators he invented before. Because of disagreements with his patron George Westihnghous, who was worried about financial loss, Tesla decided to go his own way.
In 1931, Tesla and his nephew Peter Soro carried out well-documented and successful tests with a machine that powered a car without a visible power source. He used the Pierce Arrow, a heavy-duty luxury car of the time, for his tests. Instead of the engine had mounted quite different components, only clutch, transmission and drive belt remained. Under the hood, the car had a brushless electric motor that was attached to the engine or replaced it directly. Tesla reportedly did not reveal who constructed it. In the dashboard was placed a kind of “electric receiver”, which was a box containing 12 tubes. The receiver was mounted vertical antenna height of 183 cm. To gain energy, Tesla apparently placed one of his high-performance oscillators near Niagara Falls to power the car with wireless power. The car was able to achieve a huge speed of 130 km / h at that time. However, this invention was not allowed to continue. A few months after the test, Pierce Arrow went bankrupt. Perhaps this was again due to people worried about their profits from fossil fuel use. The Tesla convector was probably the first tachyon invention of modern times.
Another pioneer in using free energy was T. Henry Moray of Salt Lake City. He was able to construct an energy convector faster than light, weighing only 28 kg but having a power of 50 kilowatts. Moray also tried to patent his invention. Although the office confirmed that the machine worked and without a visible source of energy, but because its source was invisible, the patent was rejected. Until his death in 1974, he shared his knowledge with a narrow group of interested scientists, even though he was constantly under death threats.
Both Tesla and Moray sought to address the global economic and social problems that resulted from ways of obtaining energy that could be solved more effectively. Although such technologies already exist today, it is possible to wonder whether humanity is mature enough to use them properly. Technology is only one part of solving global problems. A global change of consciousness towards harmony with the whole and compassion is needed to heal the planet. The result may then be the wise use of alternative technologies to benefit humanity.
Role of tachyon in modern times
Dr. As early as 1953, Hans Nieper of Hanover, USA, the authority in the treatment of cancer, atherosclerosis, metabolism and electrolytes or aging, expressed the view that there is energy faster than light. Many NASA measurements also confirmed his view. In his publication Revolution in Technology, Medicine and Society, dr. Nieper writes that the existence of tachyon energy has been proven beyond doubt since 1975, and this energy will fundamentally change the world. Today, it is no longer a matter of demonstrating whether tachyon energy really exists as it is in many cases, including the official ATTI patent, but rather how to make the most of it for all humanity. One of the scientists who tries to go in this direction is prof. David Wagner.
In spite of all the obstacles of the tachyon era, it is a reality today, for which we can thank many scientists who have laid the foundation stone for the scientific and health use of tachyon energy.
 Dr. Andreas Jell, Tachyon, klíč ke zdraví. Souhrnná příručka o tachyonech, možnostech používaní tachyonizovaných produktu a léčení tachyonovou energií. 2005
 David Wagner, Gabriel Cousens, Energie tachyonu, Pragma, 2001, ISBN 80-7205-825-8
 Marc J. Seifer, Nikola Tesla, vizionář – génius – čaroděj, Triton, Praha, 1998
 Dr. Nieper’s Revolution in Technology, Medicine and Society: Conversion of Gravity Field Energy (Conversion of Gravity Field Energy) Hardcover – May 1, 1985