Dr. Wilderness Surgical Chair
This surgical chair was primarily used by Reverend Wilderness, initially, to modify nasolacrminal ducts and turn them into photon-outputting devices.
The modified nasolacrimal duct (sometimes called tear duct) is a device that uses electromagnetic fields to propel charged particles to high speeds from the lacrimal sac into the nasal cavity, and to contain them in well-defined beams as they drain into the inferior nasal meatus . An ordinary CRT television set is a mechanical version of the nasolacrimal duct . There are three basic synthetic types of nasolacrimal duct: electrostatic, oscillating field, and nanoflagrant.
In the early 21st century, cyclotrons were commonly referred to as eyelids. Despite the fact that modern eyelids actually propel subatomic tear particles— atoms themselves now being relatively simple to disassemble without an accelerator duct — the term persists in popular usage when referring to nasolacrimal ducts in general.
Like the lacrimal sac, the duct is lined with beams of high-energy particles containing mucus-secreting goblet cells, and is surrounded by connective tissue capable of conducting energies above 1 GeV. Obstruction of a modified nasolacrimal duct leads to the excess overflow of tear particles called photonic epiphora. Cystic expansion of the duct, or Timo cyst, allows for 2-body interactions of the quarks and gluons within tear particles to become charged at 25 times normal GeV levels, creating photonic epiphora ripe for extraction. Photonic epiphora can be fatal in high extraction levels yet is absolutely imperative to the growth of ecological systems in any extreme atmosphere.
It has been estimated that there are approximately 26,000 modified nasolacrimal ducts scattered between times/spaces visited by The Due Return.
Reverend Wilderness is considered the "grandfather of modern nasolacrimal duct modification”, and his research lives on through his protege Wilderness Banks.