My prediction is that somebody is about to pay the price
for not learning
enough science in school
, is going to get ripped off for a humiliating amount of money
, and then quietly stop talking up DBK.
So don't say you haven't been warned. Those responses from DBK carry abundant hallmarks of a sales scam.
1. Lots of name dropping and important sounding credentials which can't be verified
2. Lots of scientific sounding buzzwords which to those who recognize them add up to meaningless dribble
3. Stories about how you the customer are priveleged "in the know" and are going to make gobs of money
from a venture, but for some dramatic reason, no one else can be found in the world who wants the money.
4. Description of the "technology" consists of valid technical explanations of how the success of the technology would benefit you but no explanation of how the technology would succeed. e.g. "Your new money tree, if amortized over a ten year period, compounded annually, will provide the cash flow to pay down your debt in half the time, allowing you to buy two houses instead of one." Great, but where did the "money tree" come from again? "We'll have to explain that later. We don't want our competition to know. First give us a $40,000 deposit."
"Power Amplification" is a twist on the meaning of words. You don't amplify power. You use power to amplify something that lacks power. Saying that a solar
panel only receives 300 Watts but is "electrically amplified to 2000 Watts" is the electrical
equivalent of saying you can "amplify" your rain water
collection system using sprinklers. Think of all the weight you would save if you didn't have to carry along water! Instead take this special dehydrated water
and hydroponically amplify the amount of water by rehydrating it.