Nikola Tesla and His Inventions

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The Earth is not a piece of quartz - it’s like a stone with many imperfections and scratches, and though it retains its scratches, it attempts to heal them; it bandages its wounds. To heal a wound, though, it must be first isolated: and in the case of the world, it is literal flaw that resides with the mask of a wound - combated, though not incapacitated, by the innovators of the Earth. A telephone, refrigerator, microwave, civil rights and gender equality - not only technology, but even a concept as imperative as liberation or equality have altered the globe (as humans see it), for the better: technology has made life easier for humans, ideal rights and equality have been gifted to those that require it, and efforts have been exclaimed in order to protect the natural amenities that are taken for granted. The reason adhered to by the innovators, dedicated to creating the aforesaid circumstances, is rather simple: they endeavor as they do because of the profit that befits not only themselves, but the world in doing so. When Alexander Graham Bell and Antonio Meucci developed the telephone, they distributed communication among the masses (a profit), and thereby changed the globe for the better; that same reason is reflected throughout the ages: Percy Spencer, inventor of the microwave, gained favorable avail via his invention for not only himself, but the Earth as well. Thus, the innovators of the world retain that reason: they change things for the better because of the positive benefit that would befit doing so - the positive benefit for not only themselves, but the world. Nikola Tesla, one of those innovators, arguably fathomed that reason more than anyone. “Born on July 9, 1856, in Smijan, Croatia, Tesla was the child of a clergy...

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...ts that are required by them). Thereby, it was Tesla’s interactions with the issue of human inability that led to the production of the petroleum of the world, and proved to be an emissary for affirmative alteration - almost unmatchable.
From the Civil War, to World War I, to the Vietnam War, humankind’s violent tendencies have oft resulted in the loss of an extreme amount of life; the Civil War resulted in an estimated 620,000 deaths, World War I with at least two million, and the Vietnam War with a rough, dastardly amount of 3.1 million. War had - and still has - an effect on everyone whom witnesses its reign of terror.

Works Cited
"The Future of the Wireless Art," Wireless Telegraphy and Telephony, 1908, pg. 67–71, Nikola Tesla My Inventions, Nikola Tesla, p.2 World of Invention, Gale, p.1
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