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DEEP DOWN IT'S ALL WAVES
Pärre Bonk II (1885–1943) dabbled in a vast variety of scientific theories, principles and inventions, but it was not until 1932 that he was able to draw all these threads together in a unifying theory of wave mechanics that unleashed a gamut of new technologies.
All energy is vibration. From Gamma waves at a frequency of 1022 through the visible spectrum at 1014 and on through radio, and then to music at its lowest audibility of 25 Hz - all is one long salami of waves. And anywhere you slice the salami, you get a clock running at a different speed. The ability to convert one form of radiation to another lies at the core of many Bonk technologies. From the biomagnetic Kosmo to the Paranormal gun and up to the Quasar of today - the key that unlocks all these secrets is the science of electromagnetism, which is the transfer of packets of energy from one atom to another.
TESTING THE BK-50 ELECTROMAGNETIC BALLOON, 1928
Meteorological balloon with electromagnetic geopathic capillary action.
The Aalto Research Laboratory, Hogland.
photo: Olli Lehtinen
Stimulated by fantastic displays of the Aurora Borealis in 1915, Pärre Bonk postulated the existence of electromagnetic fields that he called the Van Gogh Belts. These striations of powerful magnetism emanating from the poles were found to contain geopathic capillary strata which were the key to the flight of Bonk electromagnetic balloons. The interaction of cosmic rays with the radon-charged enochite dust in the ‘balloon’ created a magnetic field differential which provided the lift for the balloon to ascend.
GNAGG BOOSTER '45'
1948 Mobile wave transformer with a wave transrippling range of 1018 Hz - 250 Hz.
Bonk's Machine Factories, Uusikaupunki.
Launched in Chicago in 1948, where it was quickly nicknamed 'The Flying Pig', the '45' played a significant role in the energy-consuming industrial expansion of the post-war period, especially in the USA, where almost 50.000 '45's were sold in 1949. By 1950, almost all Gnagg Booster production had been moved to North America, where an office was established in New York and a factory in Philadelphia.
GO WEST, YOUNG MAN!
The death of Pärre Bonk II in 1943 deprived the company of family leadership, and ‘crown prince’ Pärre Bonk III was sent forthwith to America for safety. Thus the company had to come to terms with democracy and professional management for the first time. Young Pärre Bonk, who communicated largely by pictograms, rejected his upbringing in science and technology, preferring the emerging new world of media in California. Pärre - or Barry as he had become known - was reaching out to a new audience, firstly with comic books, then adult toys and finally with feature films.
Barry Bonk soon fell in with a group of Hollywood brats who made low budget movies by working secretly at night in different studios, using the sets and props of movies in production. His first foray as a producer was Anchovies from Outer Space. His movie was an underground success, and he quickly set up his own production company, B-Pictures, a name that became synonymous with low budget production.
Barry Bonk's second movie in 1957, Creatures From Beyond Tomorrow, was a huge money spinner and gave Barry the financing for a string of Drive-In hits.
In 1958, Barry moved to a mansion in the Big Sur, where he gathered around him several key actors in the emerging Counterculture, including Timothy Leary and Ken Kesey. Following his experiences with LSD, Barry decided to reject his glamorous lifestyle, and rode off on a practical Surf Scooter to begin a voyage of self-discovery around the United States. It was during this time that he became involved with the Beat Biker poets and met one of the greatest influences on his later life, professor Hans Dröppeldorf. This enigmatic scientist and weekend bohemian, discoverer of Cosmic Therapy through his research work for NASA, also built the first localised black hole machine. Barry Bonk became a close associate of Dröppeldorf and financed much of the professor's research.
The tragic death of Dröppeldorf in a black hole experiment in 1968, deprived the world of a Nobel prize-winning genius whose work is still unique today. Barry Bonk withdrew from public life completely after this tragedy, retreating to the homeland of the Anchovak Indians in Northern Manitoba. He remains a recluse to this day.
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