Building A Spaceship That Can Travel Out Of The Solar System

Discussion in 'SciFi & Fantasy' started by Vmedvil, Sep 13, 2021.

  1. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    19,225
    No relation to T. T. Brown, of course. You can't even get the name right, you muppet.
    Ah yes, the early thirties (1921) to the late thirties (at least 1962). That was a rather long decade.
    And it still isn't.
     
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  3. Sarkus Hippomonstrosesquippedalo phobe Valued Senior Member

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    For a very good reason.
    The same way people should increase their knowledge of money tree technology, perpetual motion technology?

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    Look, if you think there is anti-gravity technology, feel free to win a Nobel prize and bring it forward. So far there hasn't been any. T.T.Brown's work was unfortunately just a misunderstanding (on his part) of what he was observing, and seemingly attributable to the (relatively) well understood notion (by others) of "ion wind".
     
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  5. river

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    People need to make up their own minds . Be informed people . There is more than T.T.Browns research . At the time the Germans would very likely be at least aware of his thinking . Now Advance that thinking , 20 , 50 , 70 yrs .

    river
     
    Last edited: Nov 21, 2021
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  7. Sarkus Hippomonstrosesquippedalo phobe Valued Senior Member

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    Indeed. Just as people need to make up their own minds regarding claims of perpetual motion, etc. Misidentifying something as being "anti-gravity" does not mean that if you research ith you will work out how the thing is "anti-gravity". In the case of TT Brown's work, he misidentified as anti-gravity the effects of ion wind. No amount of research will make his ideas any less a misidentification, and any more "anti-gravity".
    If you misidentify a brick as being computer tech, no matter how much you research that brick you won't turn it in to computer tech.
    They would likely be as aware as everyone else who saw it for what it was, and rejected it (and continue to reject it) as anything that offers anti-gravity capability. Again, advancing the thinking of brick technology won't turn it in to a computer.
    At least provide something that suggests it is more than just wishful thinking, that it is even theoretically possible? For a fictional sci-fi book, yeah, sure, whatever floats your boat, so to speak. But otherwise please stop with your nonsense thinking.
     

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