Thursday, April 11, 2013

Iran Has A Time Machine -- Do Recent Events Prove It Works?

Benjamin of Tudela, blogging at Mostly Kosher, may be jumping the gun when he tweeted yesterday:
I suggest we just surrender now. The Iranians have a time machine!!!
He is responding to an article in YNet News: Iran: We have a time machine:
Will the next big news of the science world come from Tehran? A young Iranian scientist claims that he has invented a machine that is capable of predicting the future of anyone who touches it. ‘It will not take you into the future, it will bring the future to you,” he said proudly.

Ali Razeghi, 27, who heads the Centre for Strategic Inventions in Iran, has already listed 179 inventions on his name. Even so, he was especially excited about his latest project – “The Aryayek Time Traveling Machine.”

“I have been working on this for the last 10 years,” he said in the UK newspaper, the Telegraph. According to Razeghi, “The machine can predict five to eight years of the future life of any individual, with 98 percent accuracy.”
Apparently, after the user touches the invention, it uses certain algorithms to make its calculations within 98% accuracy.

It is unclear how the inventor knows the machine can predict 8 years into the future with 98% accuracy when he has only now got it working.

But lest you think I am merely scoffing at another man's hard work, I will admit that I believe there is proof the machine works!

A few days ago, the Washington Post editorial announced Iran heeds Israel’s warning of uranium ‘red line’, noting the dismissal that greeted Netanyahu's appearance at the UN in September when he held up a diagram of a bomb to illustrate Israel's red line on Iran's nuclear development:
Iran, too, dismissed what its U.N. ambassador called “an unfounded and imaginary graph.” But then a funny thing happened: The regime began diverting more of its stockpile to the manufacture of fuel plates for a research reactor. According to the most recent report of international inspectors, in February, it had converted 40 percent of its 20 percent uranium to fuel assemblies or the oxide form needed to produce them. As a result, Iran has remained distinctly below the Israeli red line, and it probably postponed the earliest moment when it could cross that line by several months. [Hat tip: David Gerstman / Legal Insurrection]
How to explain Iran responding to Israeli pressure merely on account of a cartoon?

I submit that the only reasonable explanation is that Razeghi's invention works and that, seeing into the future that Netanyahu and Israel are serious about responding to an Iranian nuclear threat, Iran has cut back in response.

And if you think that is mere coincidence, note the correction to the editorial that appears at the top, with a revelation:
The editorial reported that Iran began diverting part of its stockpile of 20 percent enriched uranium to produce fuel rods following a speech to the United Nations by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu last September. Some uranium was also diverted before the speech.[emphasis added]
Aha! There is only one explanation as to why Iran would divert its uranium like that, considering how it has publicly scoffed at Netanyahu's red line.

Netanyahu at UN with bomb cartoon
Did Iranian Time Machine anticipate Netanyahu's bomb cartoon
at the UN and force Iran to cut back its nuclear program?

That's right: Iran's time machine is so efficient that it even predicted Netanyahu's appearance at the UN and Iran started its cutback before Netanyahu's speech.

Amazing!

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