Thomas Edison did Not Invent the Light Bulb Nor Other Things!*The Germans Did!

Edison invented neither the record player nor the film projector, just as he did not invent the light bulb or the telephone...

The false history presented by “German” (really Jewish and henchmen for the Jews) and Allied mainstream media and published in school and college books is another form of genocide against the German people, namely to erase their history, and with that, of course, it follows their language and their existence altogether. 30,000 German titles of books have been “burned” by the Allies and the Germans are not allowed to read them! Here we have an evil cultural destruction of white people. First the Germans, then the…


Thomas Alva Edison - thomasalvaedison00jonerich 0010.jpg


Thomas Alva Edison (* 11. Februar1847 in Milan, Ohio; † 18. Oktober 1931 in West Orange, New Jersey) was am Amerocan businessman.

His father, Samuel, was a German from Holland, his mother Nancy of Scottish origin, and they married in 1828. Thomas Alva had hearing problems from his youth, and was mostly taught at home. At the age of twelve he began working as a newspaper sales boy to earn money for chemical experiments in his father’s cellar.

As an employee in telegraph service, he worked as a telegraph operator from 1863 to 1868 in Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Memphis, Louisville, and Boston, and during this activity he constructed a better transmission with two lines. In 1871 he improved the typewriter previously developed by the German inventor Peter Mitterhofer and in 1876 devised an automatic telegraph system. He also improved the incandescent lamp invented by Heinrich Göbel through a screw base.

He also improved the telephone invented by the German inventor Philipp Reis and the gramophone, the “speaking machine” of the German inventor Wolfgang von Kempelen. Subsequently, he was concerned with the power supply by direct current, which did not prevail against the alternating current system. In order to market his improvements, he founded the company “Edison General Electric”.

Also the kinetoscope, a peephole with a film reel driven by an electric motor, was only the improvement by Edison of a previous invention. By simultaneously playing a gramophone and the kinetoscope, he then tried an early form of the sound film.

Nevertheless, we can not call the kinetophone today as the first sound film model because it lacked a fundamental requirement for the modern concept of “sound film”: synchronicity. This was only first achieved by the German inventor Oskar Meßter. In order to realize his wealth of ideas on the inventions of others, Edison founded some companies, bought up other companies that made him competition and then joined all the companies. This he called “General Electric Company”.

Edison’s popularity is mainly due to his marketing talents and his ability to exploit and improve the inventions of others in his own ways. Edison invented neither the record player nor the film projector, just as he did not invent the light bulb or the telephone. Even his electric current controversy with Westinghouse turned out to be his disadvantage, from which, however, his only truly own invention resulted: the electric chair. During the First World War against Germany, he was the President of the “U.S. Navy Consulting Board” and developed a torpedo for the Navy. This, too, was originally an invention from Germany.


The gramophone was developed in 1887 by the Jewish inventor Emil Berliner improving on Wolfgang von Kempelen’s “speech machine”. It is used to play records.

On 26 October 1861 the Friedrichsdorf teacher Philipp Reis gave a lecture to the members of the Physical Society in Frankfurt and presented the telephone developed by him. This was the birth of the telephone in Germany and the world. At that time, Philipp Reis taught languages ​​and natural sciences at the well-known Boys-Institut Garnier in Friedrichsdorf. Besides this, he was obsessed with the idea of ​​transferring language into the distance, which prompted him to construct an apparatus that he called the telephone.

On the invention of the telephone Reis reports in his biography:

“As a result of my lectures on physics, in 1860 I resumed an earlier work on the instruments of hearing, and soon had the pleasure of seeing my efforts rewarded by having succeeded in inventing an apparatus that makes it possible Is to make the functions of the hearing instruments clear and vivid, with which one can also reproduce sounds of all kinds by the galvanic current into various distances. – I called the instrument ‘telephone’. “

Reis tried himself to get his phone on the market. The apparatuses were sent all over the world and served as experimental objects or were incorporated into existing scientific collections. Already two years after Philipp Reis’ death, on February 14, 1875, the American Graham Bell filed a patent for the telephone he had developed. According to his own admission, he at least partly knew the work of Philipp Reis and improved it. In Germany, too, one remembered again the attempts and telephone demonstrations of Philipp Reis, which had not been taken seriously enough at the time, and well-known scientists advocated Philipp Reis also as the inventor of the telephone. [2]



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