1. Nikola Tesla wrote a number of books and articles for magazines and journals.
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3. Nikola Tesla made predictions about the relevant issues of a post-World War I environment in a printed article, "Science and Discovery are the great Forces which will lead to the Consummation of the War".
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15. Nikola Tesla was an elegant, stylish figure in New York City, meticulous in his grooming, clothing, and regimented in his daily activities, an appearance he maintained as to further his business relationships.
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17. Nikola Tesla went on to tell reporters his oscillator could destroy the Empire State Building with 5 lbs of air pressure.
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20. Nikola Tesla never revealed detailed plans of how the weapon worked during his lifetime, but in 1984, they surfaced at the Nikola Tesla Museum archive in Belgrade.
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30. In June 1902, Nikola Tesla moved his lab operations from Houston Street to Wardenclyffe.
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34. Nikola Tesla expanded on the signals he heard in a 9 February 1901 Collier's Weekly article "Talking With Planets" where he said it had not been immediately apparent to him that he was hearing "intelligently controlled signals" and that the signals could come from Mars, Venus, or other planets.
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35. Nikola Tesla mentioned them in a letter to a reporter in December 1899 and to the Red Cross Society in December 1900.
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36. Nikola Tesla took the opportunity to further demonstrate "Teleautomatics" in an address to a meeting of the Commercial Club in Chicago, while he was travelling to Colorado Springs, on 13 May 1899.
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38. In 1898, Nikola Tesla demonstrated a boat that used a coherer-based radio control—which he dubbed "telautomaton"—to the public during an electrical exhibition at Madison Square Garden.
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40. Nikola Tesla may have inadvertently captured an X-ray image—predating, by a few weeks, Wilhelm Rontgen's December 1895 announcement of the discovery of X-rays when he tried to photograph Mark Twain illuminated by a Geissler tube, an earlier type of gas discharge tube.
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41. Nikola Tesla told The New York Times "I am in too much grief to talk.
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42. Nikola Tesla explained the principles of the rotating magnetic field in an induction motor by demonstrating how to make a copper egg stand on end, using a device that he constructed known as the Egg of Columbus and introduced his new steam powered oscillator AC generator.
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44. On 30 July 1891, aged 35, Nikola Tesla became a naturalized citizen of the United States.
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47. Nikola Tesla worked for the rest of the year obtaining the patents that included an improved DC generator, the first patents issued to Tesla in the US, and building and installing the system in Rahway, New Jersey Tesla's new system gained notice in the technical press, which commented on its advanced features.
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49. Nikola Tesla began working almost immediately at the Machine Works on Manhattan's Lower East Side, an overcrowded shop with a workforce of several hundred machinists, laborers, managing staff, and 20 "field engineers" struggling with the task of building the large electric utility in that city.
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51. In 1881, Nikola Tesla moved to Budapest, Hungary, to work under Tivadar Puskas at a telegraph company, the Budapest Telephone Exchange.
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52. Nikola Tesla arrived too late to enroll at Charles-Ferdinand University; he had never studied Greek, a required subject; and he was illiterate in Czech, another required subject.
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61. Nikola Tesla worked for a short time at the Edison Machine Works in New York City before he struck out on his own.
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62. Nikola Tesla emigrated to the United States in 1884, where he would become a naturalized citizen.
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