Some billionaire says that loneliness brings power Or power bring loneliness. Everyone’s looking for power and avoiding loneliness, so surely not everyone can be wrong. But if you look at some of the most powerful, successful people out there, you often see those people alone like Nichola Tesla who is the Loneliest Man who ever Lived.

Tesla was a brilliant man. He lived once, long ago, in a time that has passed. He understood the intricacies of electricity and harmonics, gravity and light, and the ether of space. More than that, he understood that they were all the same thing. Today these many years later, mankind is yet to catch up to his brilliance.

Throughout his life, Tesla never married, but he once claimed he fell in love with a pigeon. Tesla used to take walks to the park to feed the pigeons. He developed an unusual relationship with a white pigeon who used to visit him every day. "I loved that pigeon as a man loves women, and she loved me. As long as I had her, there was a purpose to my life," Tesla once said.

Nikola Tesla was a Serbian-American inventor, electrical engineer, mechanical engineer, and futurist best known for his contributions to the design of the modern alternating current (AC) electricity supply system.

Tesla was a lonely man. He preferred solitude. No woman or man was his equal because he had no equal. He had no one to talk to. Einstein, one of only a few men who could grasp his understandings, was a mathematician, this resulted in a disparity of understanding of the material constituency of the universe. Though their methodologies and their theory differed, they had a deep respect for each other.

He worked for a short time at the Edison Machine Works in New York City before he struck out on his own. With the help of partners to finance and market his ideas, Tesla set up laboratories and companies in New York to develop a range of electrical and mechanical devices.

Tesla wrote a classic paper in which he introduced the concept of his motors and electrical systems called "A New System of Alternating Current Motors and Transformers," in 1888. It caught the attention of industrialist and inventor George Westinghouse, and they ended up partnering up to work on bringing electricity to the rest of the country.

Throughout the 1890s, Tesla pursued his ideas for wireless lighting and worldwide wireless electric power distribution in his high-voltage, high-frequency power experiments in New York and Colorado Springs. In 1893, he made pronouncements on the possibility of wireless communication with his devices. Tesla tried to put these ideas to practical use in his unfinished Wardenclyffe Tower project, an intercontinental wireless communication and power transmitter but ran out of funding before he could complete it.

Tesla lived his last decades in a New York hotel, working on new inventions even as his energy and mental health faded. His obsession with the number three and fastidious washing was dismissed as the eccentricities of genius.

Tesla died in his room on January 7, 1943. Later that year the U.S. Supreme Court voided four of Marconi’s key patents, belatedly acknowledging Tesla’s innovations in radio. The AC system he championed and improved remains the global standard for power transmission.