Secrets of Antigravity Propulsion- (Anglais) Broché – 10 juillet 2008
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Description du produit
PROJECT SKY VAULT
7.1 EARLY MICROWAVE RESEARCH
The story Tom later told me about the Skyvault project was quite astounding. He said that he first heard about it in the fall of 1974 when working for an engineering firm in Texas. His supervisor, with whom he had come to be very good friends, one day told him about a top secret government project that he had formerly worked on between 1952 and 1957 at North American Aviation (which later became North American Rockwell). The project had been initiated by the defense department through North American’s Rocketdyne division. Although Tom’s boss had already passed away, Tom did not wish to reveal his name. So to facilitate this discussion we will simply call him “Dr. Murray” (since he was a Ph.D.). Dr. Murray had told Tom that the purpose of this project was to develop an antigravity vehicle that used microwave beams as its means for propulsion. It is uncertain whether Skyvault was the official name of the project, but at least this is what the scientists at Rocketdyne used to call it.
Although Project Skyvault was initiated by the government in the early 1950s, investigations into this exotic microwave propulsion technique actually dated back to the late 1940s. Dr. Murray said that during that time he had worked on projects that were associated with an initial phase of this research and had later continued this work at Rocketdyne where he worked up until the 1960s. This microwave antigravity propulsion research project was still in progress in 1974, because Tom learned that a close friend of Murray’s was then still working on the project at North American Rockwell, presumably in its Rocketdyne division. At that time the whole matter was still very secret because there was a lot that his boss couldn’t tell him about the project.
Later in 1975, Tom obtained what he felt was additional confirmation for the existence of Project Skyvault when the military sent his Texas-based engineering firm a bid request for building a vehicle launch gantry in New Mexico. From the blatant description of the shape of the gantry and the way it was to be built, he recognized that this was to be a launcher for a microwave beam antigravity craft. In this particular version the power was generated on the ground and sent up to the craft as a microwave beam. The beam was emitted from upward-pointing microwave horns that were supported by the launch gantry. The craft was made of a special kind of material that was repelled by microwaves and hence was to be buoyed upward by the beam; see figure 7.1. A portion of the beam was returned to the ground to “modulate” the outgoing microwave beam. The craft was to be able to go straight up and down and could only deviate a small amount to either side of vertical.
Figure 7.1. (not seen here) Artist’s conception of a Skyvault-type craft being launched on a ground-based microwave beam (© 2007, P. LaViolette)
The discussion about Project Skyvault that is presented here and in the next chapter is based on notes I had made of my conversations with Tom and on some notes Tom had sent me. This includes copies of notes that he had made of his 1974 discussions with Dr. Murray and a copy of a letter written by Dr. Murray’s friend who was at the time still working on Project Skyvault (see appendix E).
According to Dr. Murray, the first indication that microwaves could be used for propulsion came about when it was discovered that they could move objects if the objects happened to be made from the right kind of material. They believed that the microwave beam was somehow inducing a gravitational force on the object. The idea that microwaves could move objects was believable to Tom as he had heard of something remotely similar from a radar engineer friend of his who worked at Homestead Air Force Base in Florida. His friend had witnessed an experiment in which a low-power microwave beam from a klystron tube was aimed at pencils placed on a table and caused them to move around. Tom theorized that the microwaves must induce electric charge gradients in certain materials having nonlinear electrical properties and that the observed movement was actually due to the Biefeld-Brown effect imparting a thrust to the material.
The group that Dr. Murray had worked with had experimented with many different kinds of samples to find out which worked best. Paper, silk, and some kinds of wood, for example, showed no movement. Brick and concrete also exhibited no movement, being essentially transparent to the microwaves. They found that some materials would move quite violently while others would just vaporize. Aluminum foil would move but would disintegrate upon exposure. They carried out extensive tests subjecting various kinds of materials to microwave waveforms of varying shapes and accumulated data on the destruction and burning of the materials and on the effect of shock waves on those materials that responded. They found that the best propulsion effect occurred in materials that had a particular magnetic property.
Dr. Murray said their group found that the effects were very frequency sensitive, that there were certain frequency bands that were characteristic of each material. If they got the frequency off by a slight amount, the object could suddenly vaporize. He described an experience they had in their lab one time when they were experimenting with various frequencies. He said they had turned on their microwave generator and it produced a bluish microwave beam that blew a hole through their laboratory wall and through an adjoining outside embankment as well. The beam was going into another building before they managed to shut it off. He said it “scared the living daylights out of them.”
Revue de presse
“Paul LaViolette is one of the most interesting and innovative thinkers probing the limits and horizons of contemporary physics. In this book he takes up a challenge that many of us have thought about but could not document: the possibility of propulsion systems that practically defy gravity. His findings merit earnest consideration, debate, and discussion.” (Ervin Laszlo, author of Science and the Akashic Field)
“Paul LaViolette’s investigations into this most mysterious of subjects are at once fascinating and prescient.” (Nick Cook, author of The Hunt for Zero Point: Inside the Classified World of Antigravity Technology)
“One of the boldest and most exciting books on gravity control to be put forward in our times. Paul LaViolette is an outstanding scientist and the first to reverse engineer the B-2’s highly classified propulsion system.” (Eugene Podkletnov, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, Tampere, Finland)
“Paul LaViolette has once again unearthed advanced knowledge that can change our lives. This is a landmark book to be read and discussed by anyone concerned about humanity’s options for the near future.” (Jeane Manning, author of The Coming Energy Revolution: The Search for Free Energy)
"If you buy only one book on antigravity/electrogravity, this had better be the one! I have been a fan of Townsend Brown since the early eighties. This book showed me things I DID NOT know! . . . Secrets ARE revealed." (T. Long, reviewer, July 2008)
"Numerous field-propulsion devices and techologies that have huge thrust-to-power ratios are surveyed in chapters which offer new science ideas and theories perfect for any new age library." (The Midwest Book Review, Sept 2008)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
How many times have we seen this over the history of mankind? Does anyone remember the story of Robert Fulton, the inventor of the steamboat? It will do us all good to remember the details of his story.
Robert Fulton had an idea: to propel a boat over the water using steam power. The critics and skeptics were nearly unanimous: "It will never work!" Then he put a steam boat together and they were standing around watching him trying to get it started. "It'll never start! It'll never start!" Then he got it started, and the boat started moving down the river. "It'll never stop! It'll never stop!" (argh).
How many of you today believe what the skeptics were saying? Anyone? I didn't think so. I think that we would all do well, when facing what appears to be an impossibility (faster-than-light travel, government-built flying saucers/craft, electro-gravitic propulsion, etc), to stop and say to ourselves, "We don't know what we don't know."
1) We already know that the government has a long-standing habit of lying to the American people (that goes for every other government under the sun too). So why should we believe them when they claim that the thousands of sightings of strange-looking craft that "float" in midair, some with a strange electric hum (!!!), and that can make right-angle turns going thousands of miles an hour, are really weather balloons or swamp gas? How stupid do they think we really are?
2) We know that the US Military has a long history of black-budget programs that few people know the details about, even our Senators and Congressmen/women. Dr. LaViolette does an excellent job of reminding us of the history of Dr. Townsend's experience with the US military, and how after demonstrating the electro-gravitic effect with small tethered discs going in a circle very fast, powered by nothing but electro-gravity propulsion, suddenly the news media got very quiet about the subject, and supposedly the military was no longer interested in the subject. Really? Does anyone really believe that? I do not.
I give this book my highest recommendation, and urge everyone to get a copy and read it for yourself. We have all been lied to for a very long time, and I personally am sick and tired of it.
This book is written on a layperson's level, so that anyone with at least some high-school physics should be able to follow the discussion without much problem. And even if you can't follow the details in some places, you can skip over them and learn a lot from the rest of it.
A physicist by the name of Thomas Townsend Brown, began research on electrogravitics during the 1920s. His revolutionary work on gravity control made him an important man in the scientific world. He took out patents and developed numerous working models of antigravity machines which strongly resembled our popular images of flying saucers.
During World War 2 he was inducted into the US Navy to continue his research for military purposes. It appears likely that he was involved in the notorious Philadelphia Experiment as a result of which he was forced to resign. Complete records of his military service and the circumstances of his discharge are missing.
He continued his research efforts for various corporations and laboratories until his death in 1985 but he had apparently lost the military's full confidence and he received little if any government financing. Meanwhile, the military continued with their own gravity control projects as did many of the country's largest defense contractors. Although the details of their research were kept secret, they made no secret of the fact that such research was being conducted and that it would have a tremendous impact. That was true until the 1960s when the military clamped down the lid of total secrecy, apparently, because there had been a major breakthrough. All public discussion of such research came to an abrupt halt and electrogravitics was moved into the realm of "black technology".
The practical application of gravity control seems to based on the physics of subquantum kinetics as apposed to the "classical" but incompatible physics of general relativity and quantum mechanics. According to LaViollette, the theory of subquantum kinetics successfully overcomes many of the problems associated with "classical" theories. I am absolutely not qualified to have an opinion about this nor on the extensive mathematics that he offers by way of explanation. Judging by what's available on the internet, LaViolette has the field of subquantum kinetics pretty much to himself, which makes him a lone genius or a foolish crank. On the other hand, there don't seem to be many physicists out there who have bothered to refute LaViollette's theories. All I know is, this book doesn't read like the work of a fool or a crank.
Subquantum kinetics theory permits velocities at many multiples of the speed of light, something considered impossible under the theory of relativity. LaViolette explains how a superluminal spaceship might be powered using electrogravitic technology. It has been used by scientists and engineers (blessed with virtually unlimited funding and unhindered by concerns of conformity and "respectability" that permeate academic science) working on "black projects" since at least the 1950s.
According to LaViolette, the USAF's B-2 bomber seems to incorporate electrogravitic principles in its design and construction which give it performance capabilities, such as the ability to hover silently, that are never seen publicly. It would appear that most, if not all, unexplained UFO incidents involve terrestrial military research aircraft. Since military electrogravitic technology (assuming it exists) is shrouded in secrecy, there is no way of knowing one way or the other, but he makes a convincing case.
Nick Cook's "The Hunt for Zero Point" is a good book to read in conjunction with LaViollette's work. It is much less technical and mostly concerns his investigation into the world of black technology.
Given the current state of humanity, perhaps it's a good thing we don't all have aircars. Think of the problems. Humans would be free to do anywhere, spewing their pollution, garbage, destruction, and bombs at will. There would be no defense. Fences would be useless. The entire planet would soon look like a landfill or worse. I, for one, am willing to wait for intelligent life to appear on Earth before turning electrogravitics loose.
If it turns out that this book is generally correct then it will deserve 5 stars.
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