EENG.Net and Empyreal Health would like to introduce you to Promanatein, a unique health & nutrition superfood product that contains all 91 essential nutrients the body needs for optimal nutrition/health while at the same time paying you back significantly for sharing about it with others. In support of EENG/Empyreal Health's introduction to Promanatein as well as to take advantage of the health benefits and savings of this delicious and amazing product, please take note of EENG/Empyreal Health's special coupon code h78hT and use it at checkout for 12% off in savings* at or when ordering by phone at 1-844-PROMANA (1-844-776-6262).

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Promanatein is every essential nutrient (all 91) the body needs (60 minerals, 16 vitamins, 12 amino acids and 3 fatty acids) at 100% or more daily nutrient values, in one easy to use powder. It is made with organic superfood fruits and vegetables that have been freeze-dried and blended in a special proprietary process. Promanatein is also a natural probiotic that has been proven to provide many health benefits. Promanatein is 100% natural, whole, pesticide free, non-GMO, gluten free, lactose free, vegan friendly, as well as 100% filler and preservative free. Painstakingly designed without using any dangerous synthetic ingredients which is typical in the industry - Promanatein works outside of the traditional industry supply-chain to buy raw ingredients from organic farm sources.


Today proper nourishment is almost impossible for the average individual or family to attain. Limited nutrient availability along with time constraints prevent most people from researching, sourcing and blending their own diet properly. Big corporations do little to help the individual thrive nutritionally, effectively making the most convenient nutritional choices the most poisonous. This is why Promanatein exists. Promanatein's mission is to educate, nourish and share our financial success with people who share our vision and cause. No one in the industry is holding true to the pure and complete standards - no one! This is why we had to do it. We and our families deserve it.


Most consumers today are literally starving for proper nutrition and are at the same time consuming toxins at ever increasing levels, (i.e., see This condition is the primary cause for chronic disease which is growing at epidemic rates. Malnourished bodies feel hungry more often than fully nourished bodies, which is why a person can be starving for essential nutrients and be overweight at the same time.


We believe that the human body was designed to heal itself and also has the ability to heal itself, if it has all the ingredients to do so, and is not overwhelmed with toxins. Although traditional medicine will always have a place in the current system, nutrition should be our first line of defense against premature aging and chronic disease.


Each pack of Promanatein contains nutrient dense powder that dissolves in any liquid beverage or water with spoon stirring or with your favorite shaker or blender. A 200 pound adult should consume 2 level scoops (approx. 33 grams or 1/3 cup) per day of Promanatein for optimal nutritional values. A person weighing 100 pounds should consume 1 level scoop (approx. 16 grams or 1/6 cup) daily. Children under the age of 2 years should not consume Promanatein yet. Since Promanatein contains no synthetic nutrients, there is virtually no chance of overdosing on synthetic vitamins, however, the recommendations are in place for those who may have medication interactions with certain levels of nutrients. Therefore, it is always advisable to seek the advice of your MD in addition to your ND or pharmacist when changing your diet.

Remember, there are no preservatives of any kind in Promanatein, therefore being in a cool dark refrigerator is the best place for it. Promanatein has a shelf-life of 6 months unopened with refrigeration and after opening has a shelf-life of 4 months with refrigeration.


* Please take note of EENG/Empyreal Health's 12% off VIP coupon code: h78hT and enter it at checkout on your initial order of Promanatein at or when calling 1-844-PROMANA (1-844-776-6262) to order by phone. Subsequently you will receive your own coupon code which you can share with others and use over again yourself to save 12% on each order thereafter while at the same time accruing an additional 5% of your order, to include those you refer, valid to 3 generations of depth for each and every one of your referrals. Those you refer get their own coupon code. Every time the amount of accrual reaches over $100 you will receive a check for the specific amount accrued that particular month.

In addition, for a limited time window, Promanatein is still open to investors, for details call 1-844-PROMANA (1-844-776-6262) to speak to the company's President and CEO, Andrew Hyder. Please let him know who referred you by using our VIP code of h78hT.

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The Automatic Factory

by George Turner

* Electronically typed and edited by Juan Schoch for educational research purposes from New Outlook, circa 1953. This notice is not to be removed.


Reputable scientific minds tell us that we are on the verge of far-reaching automatic controls, that the day is not so distant when factories may function without human hands.

Palmer Nicholls, vice-president of the Pacific division of Bendix Aviation, has announced the establishment of a new division for the manufacture of computers, “so intricate they would occupy the time of thousands of mathematicians for many lifetimes.” The headquarters will be at Hawthorne, California.

To judge from the available data, the advent of the automatic factory will be fairly gradual, but may occur widely in the more favored countries earlier than many expect. Among the less progressive countries automatization now, at least, seems an advance of the far future, and, pending such unfoldment the international disparity of currencies and costs will apparently be emphasized.

It is not too much to hope that the advent in question will release fresh energies for the benefit of the individual and for mankind at large, for too great a proportion of the world population has always had to survive through drudgery. With the vast demand for technologically trained people today, it is hard to conceive of any considerable unemployment in these ranks. Yet, it may eventually occur. In the factories the displacement of manual work has been accelerating rapidly in the last few years.

Because business and society have always adjusted themselves to changed conditions, we can assume that any dislocation caused by machines will not prove perennial. Organized labor will have less power than in the past, and its dream of a political hierarchy can hardly be fulfilled if the automaton comes generally into use. Creative abilities of the individual, that priceless incentive to produce new and better things, may or may not suffer. Pride of craftsmanship has already waned since mass production came into being. But we face a revolutionary change in the standard of living, and thus far the optimists have presented a picture which is on the whole encouraging.

The industrialists are disposed to say that changes will come so gradually that labor will accommodate itself to the situation, and this view seems shared to some extent by impartial investigators. In any case, an array of problems of considerable magnitude is likely to arise.

Push-button control of the processes of manufacture is closer at hand than we realize, according to Dr. Arnold O. Beckman, former professor in chemistry at Caltech, who now maintains 17 plants in and near Pasadena. “We are in the midst of a technological revolution, the outcome of which is bound to boost our living standards and well-being greatly,” he is quoted as saying.

Dr. Ernest Nagel, professor of philosophy at Columbia University, declared in the September issue of the Scientific American that automatization, while never to become universal, will steadily increase. Dr. Nagel sees possible dangers in a changing productive system, but adds, “There is good empirical basis for the belief that automatic control, by increasing the material well-being of a greater fraction of mankind, will release fresh energies for the cultivation and flowering of human excellence.”

Dr. Wassily Leontief, professor of economics at Harvard University, writes that “Naturally automatization, while solving some problems, will everywhere create new and possibly more difficult ones. In Western Civilization the liberation from the burdens of making a living has been going on for some time, and we have been able to adjust to the new situation gradually.” He reminds us, however, that in the past the stimulus for educational advancement has arisen from economic necessity.

An optimistic outlook was given by Moulton Goff, vice-president of Employers Mutuals, in a recent radio talk. “An automatic factory, in part, is already here. A milling machine developed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, for example, converts information on punched tape into the contours of a finished product. . . .

“When these automatic factories do arrive, what happens then? Will the workman be forced to put away his lunch bucket and his overalls and face the future with idle hands? . . . We need have no fear of the automatic factory, for when it does arrive we already will have begun to move in new directions of employment and endeavor.”

On the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles, a group of young mathematicians, engineers and management specialists, headed by Dr. Melvin E. Salveson, assistant professor of production management, have been working on an “electronic brain”, by which it is hoped to reduce production control problems, foresee bottlenecks and prevent duplication of effort. Helping this experiment is the logistics branch of the Office of Naval Research.

F. W. Braun of Wausau, Wisconsin, addressing Fire and Casualty Insurance men on the subject of future risks, cited an automatic cylinder block production line at Ford’s Cleveland plant which is said to have a rated output capacity double that of any other in the industry “because an automatic line can feed and unload machines twice as fast as manual operation.” He declared that “the time will come when entire operations will be conducted by automatically controlled machinery.”

In transportation and agriculture, labor saving inventions have been rapidly displacing employees. On the docks loading and hoisting apparatus in new forms is making its appearance. Mass production everywhere calls for the economy of time and energy. Although automatic controls of one kind or another have existed for hundreds of years and the basic principles of feedback were in operating fifty years ago, there has been a phenomenal increase in the use of such devices since 1940. Charts presented by Prof. Leontieff show that the sales of instruments for industrial recording and controlling have risen in al almost vertical line since 1950.

It seems of utmost importance to know in advance of so extensive a transmutation of working hours whether men would use leisure wisely or squander it. We know that what would be true of beginning years or of one community might not characterize subsequent years or all communities. To have more time for healthy recreation, study and participation in family, neighborhood and public affairs would be a great blessing for all, but to wallow in idleness and dissipation, to grow more amusement-mad than we are already, is to be avoided like plague. There are many auspicious signs of increasing seriousness on the part of people young and old, and just as truly as that life has been too hard for the majority in the past, it may be that through a kindly Providence and human ingenuity and will the lot of mankind may improve. Withal, we cannot forget that one of life’s greatest blessings  is work – with sweat, without tears.

Whether such tremendous innovation will spell greater contentment for man, affording more time for self-improvement, or whether problems of employment will dislocate business and society, is being contemplated seriously by leaders of industry and educators. The impact of progress, when too sudden, can be annihilative.

NASA confirms that the ‘impossible’ EmDrive thruster really works, after new tests

Isaac Newton should be sweating.

Flying in the face of traditional laws of physics, the EmDrive makes use of a magnetron and microwaves to create a propellant-less propulsion system. By pushing microwaves into a closed, truncated cone and back towards the small end of said cone, the drive creates the momentum and force necessary to propel a craft forward. Because the system is a reaction-less drive, it goes against humankind’s fundamental comprehension of physics, hence its controversial nature.

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On the NASA spaceflight forums, March revealed as much as he could about the advancements that have been made with EmDrive and its relative technology. After apologizing for not having the ability to share pictures or the supporting data from a peer-reviewed lab paper, he starts by explaining (as straightforward as rocket science can get) that the Eagleworks lab successfully built and installed a 2nd generation magnetic damper which helps reduce stray magnetic fields in a vacuum chamber. The addition reduced magnetic fields by an order of magnitude inside the chamber, and also decreased Lorentz force interactions.

However, despite ruling out Lorentz forces almost entirely, March still reported a contamination caused by thermal expansion. Unfortunately, this reported contamination proves even worse in a vacuum (i.e. outer space) due in large part to its inherently high level of insulation. To combat this, March acknowledged the team is now developing an advanced analytics tool to assist in the separation of the contamination, as well as an integrated test which aims to alleviate thermally induced errors altogether.

Related: Explaining EmDrive, the ‘physics-defying’ thruster even NASA is puzzled over

While these advancements and additions are no doubt a boon for continued research of the EmDrive, the fact that the machine still produced what March calls “anomalous thrust signals” is by far the test’s single biggest discovery. The reason why this thrust exists still confounds even the brightest rocket scientists in the world, but the recurring phenomenon of direction-based momentum does make the EmDrive appear less a combination of errors and more like a legitimate answer to interstellar travel.


Eagleworks Laboratories’ recent successful testing is the latest in a long line of scientific research allowing EmDrive to slowly shed its “ridiculous” title. Though Shawyer unveiled the device in 2003, it wasn’t until 2009 that a group of Chinese scientists confirmed what he initially asserted to be true — that is, that filling a closed, conical container with resonating microwaves does, in fact, generate a modest amount of thrust towards the wide end of the container. Although extremely cautious about the test, the team in China found the theoretical basis to be correct and that net thrust is plausible.

The thing is, the initial reaction on this theory (especially from the west) was met with polite skepticism. Though the published work showed the calculations to be consistent with theoretical calculations, the test was conducted at such low power that the results were widely deemed to be useless. Luckily, this didn’t stop the good folks over at NASA from giving the EmDrive a spin, resulting in an official study that was conducted in August of 2013. After deliberating on the findings, the space agency officially published its judgment in June of the following year before presenting it at the 50th Joint Propulsion Conference in Cleveland, Ohio.

NASA concluded the RF resonant cavity thruster design does produce thrust “not attributable to any classical electromagnetic phenomenon.” In other words, NASA confirmed Shawyer’s initial prognosis (much like the team of Chinese scientists), but couldn’t come up with a reasonable explanation as to why the thing works outside of, “it just does.”

Related: NASA confirms ‘impossible’ thruster actually works, could revolutionize space travel


Moving forward, NASA’s short term objective is to conduct a diverse array of tests on a quantum vacuum plasma thruster (a similar propellantless engine flatter in shape than the EmDrive), in hopes of gaining independent verification and validation of the thruster. Initial IV&V testing will be supported by the Glenn Research Center in Cleveland, Ohio, making use of a stainless steel vacuum chamber which has the capacity to detect force at a single-digit micronewton level, called a low-thrust torsion pendulum.

After that, a similar round of low-thrust torsion pendulum tests will then be conducted at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory before comparing the findings. It’s also reported that the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory has contacted the lab about conducting Cavendish Balance-type testing of the IV&V shipset. Ideally, this test would allow Johns Hopkins to measure the amount of gravitational force exerted in propellantless engines.

At this time, it’s unknown when Eagleworks Laboratories intends to officially publish its peer-reviewed paper, but even so, just hearing of the EmDrive’s advancements from one of its top engineers bodes well for the future of this fascinating tech.