|Wireless Power Transfer Transmitters|
The Wireless Power Transfer Transmitters were energy and communication prototypes created by Nikola Tesla in 1915.
Tesla conducted his experiment in the town of Wardenclyffe Falls and built the wireless power transmitters into gaslamps creating a circuit around the town. Upon activation the wireless power transmitters pushed the citizens of Wardenclyffe Falls out of sync with the rest of the universe.
The residents of the town were caught in an energy discharge where they could see the rest of the world but not interact with. Tesla modified the transmitters to admit an energy field to keep the 87 residents of the town from fading into nothing.
When the incident happened Mabel Collins was in the control room insulated and Tesla turned her into a “grounding wire” preventing her from fading out of reality. The wireless power transmitters also stabilize Mabel Collins so if she were to cross the circuit she would phase out of reality like the rest of the citizens of Wardenclyffe Falls.
100 years later the victims caught out of phase attempted to use a capacitor Tesla created to reintegrate themselves into reality with the help of the librarians.
However, the librarians discovered that Tesla’s capacitor could not only destroy the wireless power transmitters but also cause a chain reaction that would cause explosions for hundreds of miles. The librarians fried the capacitor to avoid disaster meaning the lamppost continued to trap the citizens of Wardenclyffe Falls. The librarians built a new capacitor and left a note in the appointment book so in 100 years future librarians could use it to free the town.
Real Life CounterpartEdit
Some of his projects are so advanced that, even a whole century later, humanity cannot replicate them. Perhaps the most famous example is Wardenclyffe Tower, abandoned in 1917 because of the lack of funds. The tower would be the ancestor of both Wi-fi and cellphone technology, transmitting data and information over large distances, efficiently and with ease.