Are “invisible terrestrial entities” all around us? Physicist says yes, and has photos to back it up.

// January 27th, 2016 // News

ITE (Invisible Terrestrial Entity) as seen through a Santilli telescope

Design of the Santilli telescope vs a conventional Galileo telescopeDr. Ruggero Santilli, a notable expert in physics and mathematics, gets no respect. According to many scientists, he’s a crank. Santilli however, says there is an “effective conspiracy to suppress, or refuse to investigate, novel theories which may conflict with established scientific theories. Such will surely be the case with Santilli’s newest discovery – a concave-lens telescope that reveals an invisible part of the universe many of us would just as soon stay tucked behind the curtain.

Santilli’s telescope detects Invisible Terrestrial Entities (ITEs)

Unlike normal telescopes which use convex lenses, Santilli’s telescope was developed with a concave lens. According to Santilli (with pictures to back it up) his invention lets us see “entities in our terrestrial environment that are invisible to our eyes and conventional Galileo telescopes” (see photo gallery below). Even more surprising, Santilli says the entities have been observed moving “intelligently” through the night sky. He calls these inexplicable objects – Invisible Terrestrial Entities (ITEs) – and admits he has no viable explanation for what he has discovered.

Santilli’s scope was designed to allow observation of “antimatter-light”, a form of light that has a negative index of refraction, and thus, is incapable of observation with any convex optical instrument including binoculars, telescopes – and our own eyes.

The photos below show what is seen through a normal telescope (left) compared to what is seen through a Santilli telescope (right). Note that the Santilli telescope appears to be sort of a “reverse image” of the normal telescope view.

ITE as seen through conventional telescope ITE as seen through Santilli telescope

Santilli explains:

“Since matter and antimatter annihilate at contact into light, as a condition for its existence at the classical macroscopic level, antimatter must have all characteristics opposite to those of matter. For instance, matter-light has a positive index of refraction while, as a condition for its existence, antimatter-light must have a negative index of refraction. Consequently, the focusing of images of matter-light require convex lenses as occurring in the Galileo telescopes, while the focusing of images of antimatter-light requires concave lenses, as occurring in Santilli telescopes.”

In other words, Santilli lined up a pair of normal telescopes and compared what he saw to the view from a set of Santilli telescopes. Without exception, the Santilli telescopes picked up something that cannot be explained. As described by Santilli,

“These entities defy our current scientific knowledge. Some appear to move at highly erratic speeds while others appear to be almost stationary. Some ITE appear as dark entities while others give off a luminous glow.”

Is Dr. Santilli a genius, madman, or both? Given that most scientific breakthroughs were not met with mild skepticism but rather angry, contrite disbelief, it’s probably best that we keep an open mind for now.

Here’s the two photos of ITEs that Santilli has provided thus far.

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