Atomic Warfare in Ancient India

Uploaded on: July 14, 2011

When Oppenheimer was asked if this is the first nuclear explosion, he significantly replied: “Yes, in modern times,” implying that ancient nuclear explosions may have previously occurred. He was well versed in the Vedas and also quoted the Gita saying” Now, I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds.” The Vedic literature of India accurately describes atomic warfare and the devastation it leaves, the product of a high civilization, thousands of years before our own.
scientific verification of Vedic science…


3 thoughts on “Atomic Warfare in Ancient India

  1. George Dyson over Project Orion
    Filmed Feb 2002 • Posted Feb 2008 • TED2002

    Speakers George Dyson: Historian of science
    George Dyson

    A historian and philosopher of science, George Dyson takes a clear-eyed and deeply researched view of our recent scientific past — while showing where it may lead us.
    Why you should listen to him:

    A member of the fabulous Dyson clan, George Dyson is sometimes defined as a son-of and a brother-of, but he has found his own voice as a chronicler and a philosopher of science and the future. The son of physicist Freeman Dyson, George grew up inside one of the most fervid hotbeds of scientific research in the Atomic Age. He spent his early adulthood living in a treehouse, and designing and building Aleutian kayaks (chronicled in his book Baidarka: The Kayak). While he maintains his kayak business now, his parallel interest in science and the future has brought him to the fore.

    His 1997 book Darwin Among the Machines made a case for the Internet as a growing organism, an evolving life force. In 2002, he published a story from his extraordinary childhood, Project Orion, about the drive to build a nuclear-powered rocket aimed at Saturn. He’s currently writing and researching on the history and future of computing — speaking recently on von Neumann — and he continues to build and design kayaks.

    Read more about George Dyson on the TED Blog »

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    Quotes by George Dyson

    ““It’s better to have dangerous things in the open than think you’re going to keep them secret.””

    Watch this talk »
    ““I’m starting the story with the first atomic bomb at Trinity, which was the Manhattan Project. It was a little bit like TED: it brought a whole lot of very smart people together.””

    Watch this talk »

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