time machine

Don’t forget the soldering iron
Here we go again. Either a man in Slovenia has developed an operational time machine or the teachers in Ljubljana are doing a better job than others around the world at teaching creative writing. In what has come to be the standard modus operandi of alleged time travelers, this one covered his face, had his voice distorted and use only a first name. However, unlike most others, he showed his "homemade" time machine so that intrepid copycats might join him in traveling to the 45th century. Grab some computer parts and duct tape, get ready for a huge electric bill and let's see if we can meet "David" somewhere in the future.
"The first traveling with my machine lasted 20 seconds then I started to prolong the time and I saw many interesting things. I even saw the aliens, which lives inside us. I communicated with the future people. I too much wanted to bring all the facts but I understand that my invention could bring harm and evil."
Twenty seconds? What can you see in 20 seconds? That sounds more like a "20 Centuries in Five Minutes" economy tour of the future but it's what "David" told an ApexTV (the go-to YouTube channel for all things time travel) interviewer in a video about his first and subsequent time excursions (see it here). However, before that he talked about building his homemade time machine.

Wait a minute ... aren't they all homemade? Is there a factory somewhere where one can buy an off-the-shelf model? Asking for a friend who flunked physics.

"David" claims he abandoned his family and spent eight years traveling around the world looking for information on how to build a time machine. (Nice guy. Couldn't he have just used Google?) It was during these travels that he says he met Jack Lion Cousteau in France (where else?), an experienced time traveler who built his own machine "by the help of electricity and water." According to "David," Cousteau constructed his device in 1928 and was able to travel to both the future and the past, claiming he'd gone back to the fifth century.

Read the rest of the article here.