Laser-physicist John Dering discusses engineering applications of Albert Einstein’s Unified Field Theory. While Einstein never completed the theory, Dering believes that the Unified Field Theory was refined enough to identify methods by which electromagnetism could be used to manipulate the time-space manifold as a result of Einstein’s metric torsion tensor. Dering further describes Gabriel Kron’s use of the Unified Field Theory in 30’s-era research to eliminate UFT effects from distributed electrical systems.

Dr. James Corum, a colleague of Dering’s, is a PhD Electrical Engineer with experience translating German physics texts into English, and supports Dering’s belief in the viability of time-space manifold engineering based on Einstein’s Unified Field Theory. Corum also claims that past translations of the Einstein’s Unified Field Theory contains subtle mistranslations from the theory’s original german-language publication that have made it more difficult for English speaking scientists to correctly interpret it, and that when interpretered correctly the usability of Einstein’s theory becomes readily apparent.

To provide historical support for the engineerability of Einstein’s Unified Field Theory, John Dering claims that it has been already used in this capacity by General Electric engineer Gabriel Kron, who is widely regarded as the father of modern distributed electrical systems. Kron is reported to have directly identified Einstein’s Unified Field Theory in reference to eliminating inefficiencies in electrical generation equipment involving the use of rotating magnetic fields.

Dering speculates that issues like “phase creep” in electrical generation equipment are actually relativistic effects that were largely engineered out of electrical equipment back in the 1930’s by Kron, which explains why effects predicted by the Unified Field Theory are not easily identified or widely reported. Dering has further speculated that since Unified Field Theory effects are more likely to manifest in large, high-energy systems with greater inefficiencies that modern technology is less likely to display Unified Field Theory effects than early to mid 20th century equipment was, and hence reports of anomalous physics effects have declined as a result of lower overall power thresholds and more precise equipment design.