The EverLife Flashlight Phenomenon At Under $20

Michael Faraday would jump up and down in his grave if he knew what kind of craze he started with his discovery of electromagnetic induction. His deductive powers afforded the world one of the most innovative inventions in history. Of course the theory was already in use by watch manufacturers in Switzerland, such as Rolex to create the famous 'Perpetual' line of exclusive time-wear, but for the first time, light had been created by simple movement – and what's more, the light kept burning bright long after the movement stopped. The EverLife magic seems to have made itself at home among modern electronic gadgets, and can be found in nearly every home in the United States, and rightly so. It provides an extremely viable option to the very concept of 'going out for batteries'. An EverLife Flashlight can last you a lifetime for the paltry price of $19.95.

EverLife Flashlights: Dispelling The Darkness

If you take a cross-section of users of the product, you will find an amazing array of uses that people have found for this affordable technological breakthrough. African children walking home from school through dense jungle need no longer be afraid of the dark. A few shakes of their trusty donated EverLife and they're home free, never to be bothered by the Boogieman ever again. Night-time anglers in large lonely lakes need never worry about the way home. Blackouts and battery shortages are no longer a house-breaker's ideal combination. With all these and more plus points, it's hard to imagine life without the EverLife.

EverLife Flashlights: Share And Share Alight

Although Faraday is credited with the discovery of this principle, contemporary scientists deserve mention as well. Francesco Zantedeschi, an Italian physicist priest, and Joseph Henry, an American and the first secretary of the Smithsonian Institution also deserve due credit for the discovery, the one doing preparatory research that led to the discovery, and the other missing the bus by publishing his work a year too late.

EverLife Testimonials: Flashlight Frenzy

Some of the EverLife flashlight advertisement and reviews from the early 00's read like the elixir promotional campaigns of the 19th Century – miraculous testimonials voluntarily brought forward by folk who vehemently trusted in the power of no batteries; many that were so enamored of it that they personally acquired several dozens in case the source should run out; and ironically, scientists who continued to be skeptical until they bought one of their own and then jumped the wall quicker than the unbelievers at the Spanish Inquisition.

Esoteric Electronics: Pieces Of A Thesis

If a sensical (as opposed to nonsensical) analysis be made of this phenomenon, one would find that underlying all the hype surrounding battery-free flashlights is an inherent belief among creatures of a human persuasion that anything that is animated without apparent external energy should be deemed as having life, which in itself is a miracle not completely understood by the collective human mind. This hypothesis is very simple to validate. Practitioners of yoga from India have been known to be buried underground for months on end, only to awake refreshed from their death-like slumber. This means that there is something internal in every human that would actually allow this. However, going without food, let alone air, for even a day is akin to death for some. This is because our natural capacity for reasoning is limited by the scope of our own experience. If, on the other hand, a tube was discovered that fed air, food and water surreptitiously to the aforementioned mendicant, then our skepticism would immediately change into relief; relief that the phenomenon is somehow explicable and not beyond our understanding. The story is the same with EverLife flashlights. Unless the principle is understood, it continues to be what would be called 'a miracle'; this is seen by the skepticism of the scientists before their first experience with these flashlights. And that's all there is to it.