Sunday, June 22, 2008

Can Kanzius cure cancer?

MATT CLARK at Naples [FL] News asks about John Kanzius: Can this man cure cancer?

Within the article are several interesting statements, including:

At 22, Kanzius worked at RCA as a technical assistant. He remembers the time when the company couldn’t solve a problem with its color television transmitters, which had put RCA at odds with Federal Communications Commission specifications and some of its customers.

“I was able to do in one day what they couldn’t do in two years with all of their Ph.D.’s, and it got me well-recognized,” Kanzius says proudly. “I was able to fix that with a 50-cent part, in like an hour.”

[IPBiz notes a previous IPBiz post mentioning John Ewen talking about John Ewen:
What inspired me? Simple: The skepticism of those around me and the desire to succeed. I needed to be right and above the prejudices against my pedigree. The academic standards needed to be wrong. I would never quit. I needed to prove that my ideas were worthwhile. ]

Although Kanzius has filed some patent applications, he has received no patents. Yet Clark wrote:

Soon after Kanzius acquired patents for his work, the machine was featured in a newspaper article in the Erie Times-News. That got the attention of Dr. David Geller, then co-director of the Liver Cancer Center at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center. Geller says he was skeptical at first.

See also

Bob Park's WN merely referred to Kanzius' hydrogen work as a "similar" scam [when referring to another hydrogen scam] on 20 June 08:

Genepax uses a membrane to breaks the water down into hydrogen and oxygen, and then uses the hydrogen as fuel. A year ago there was a similar scam (WN 10 Aug 07) .

See also

Salt water fuel gets major university review



In 1996, a district court granted the United States a permanent
injunction against the Quadro Corporation, enjoining Quadro from
selling a class of devices variously called the Quadro Tracker, Golfball
Gopher, Trailhook, or Treasure Hunter.1 The marketing literature for
these devices claimed that they could detect unseen objects by directing
the bearer of the device in the correct direction, much like a dowsing
rod acts to conduct its bearer towards water.2 For example, it claimed
that the Quadro Tracker was capable of detecting contraband such as
illegal drugs and explosives.3 X-rays of the device determined that it
consisted of nothing more than a hollow plastic shell with an attached
radio antenna.4 Thus, like the classic dowsing rod, the Quadro Tracker
was incapable of detecting anything.5 The primary victims of this fraud
were law-enforcement agencies, correctional institutions, and school


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