Hello everyone

Discussion in 'Physics & Math' started by Angler1986, Sep 17, 2001.

  1. Angler1986 Registered Member

    hello, im 14 and new to the forums, and i wanted to say hey, and pose a question at the same time.
    i recently read an article in Scientific American (i beleive that was it) about an antigravity device that worked using spinning neutrons (maybe protrons or electrons). i was wondering, what are the chances that this technology will be developed for commercial use, and can someone, if anyone knows what im talking about, go into greater detail on the subject?

    sorry for the bad sentence form
    Last edited: Sep 17, 2001
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  3. Xerxes asdfghjkl Valued Senior Member

    I know for certain that the USA government has antigravitational technology. Ofoarse they'll use it but it will be a long time before it becomes feasable.
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  5. Moose Registered Member

    methinks very little

    from a geezer that is as new to the board as he is to being raped, i too would like to welcome you, and point out that yes, your grammar is crap.

    peace and good happiness stuff
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  7. Boris2 Valued Senior Member

    Hi Angler86

    Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!

    Good to see you are reading a reliable science mag, stick with SciAm and you won't go far wrong.

    SciAm has a website so put sciam.com into your browser and search the past issues or do a search on the topic.

    While antigrav might be possible on the atomic scale no large scale devices exist, contrary to what you might read here. Gravity is the consequence of mass warping spacetime and unless you can shield yourself from mass it can't be done.

    Your grammar is ok BTW, for 14 you are on the right track.

    You may wish to check out this forum in Australia

    <a href=http://www2b.abc.net.au/science/k2/stn/>http://www2b.abc.net.au/science/k2/stn/</a>

    There are physists there and lots of clever people.
  8. Boris2 Valued Senior Member

  9. SeekerOfTruth Unemployed, but Looking Registered Senior Member


    How do you "know for certain" the US government has antigravity?
  10. SeekerOfTruth Unemployed, but Looking Registered Senior Member


    Welcome to SciForums.

    I am not sure if this is what you are referring to, but about 6 months ago I read two separate articles about a woman PhD who had "discovered" an anti-gravity effect in a susbstance she had created. The substance was a lattice structure of a group of atoms that had certain elements locked into a specific point in the latice. When she applied a strongly rotating electric field across the latice, she observed that objects placed above the material began to "float" and appeared to defy gravity.

    In each article it said she was going to take her newly discovered technology public and had left here academic position to start her own company. I haven't heard anything about it lately, so I think I need to look her up. By the way, this was a highly respected person in the Physics community, a PhD, and a professor at one of the major universities back east, not some crackpot off the street. That is part of the reason I found the articles interesting.
  11. John Devers (AVATAR) Registered Senior Member

    Hi Angler 1986, the spinning idea was tried with light many many years ago have a look at my link, I'd like to here more about these spinning neutrons idea or a link.

    <A HREF="http://abc.net.au/science/k2/moments/gmis9739.htm" target=new><FONT COLOR=blue size=+1> Anti-gravity machine
  12. John Devers (AVATAR) Registered Senior Member

    Elbaz, how certain are you that they have the technology?

    Are you sure it's not just the theory they have?

    What physics laws/lines/areas does this technology exploit?
  13. Nordic1 Registered Member

    Sorry to pop your bubble seeker of truth, but you guys need to research Thomas Townsend Brown, and also Brian DePalma. Yes the Gov has some secret under development anti gravity. DePalma was a MIT Physics professor. He was warned about his experiments and development in Free Energy. He is dead now, I don't know the details, but his work is very interesting. I can send or post the information if needed.
  14. SeekerOfTruth Unemployed, but Looking Registered Senior Member


    I have done a little research on the two people you mention and found some interesting things. It is hidden in a lot of mystical theories, which may or may not end up being called a "science".

    One thing I find interesting is that, after you get through all of the mystical mumbo-jumbo from a variety of sources, there appears to be a common theme that rotational electromagnetic fields can generate "anti-gravity" effects. This is pretty interesting given that a recent paper on Einstein's theory of relativity states that there is a definitive link between magnetic fields and gravitational effects. Here is the link to the paper:


    Also, here is another link to an article that implies the effect on gravity....


    I would love to see any more information you might have.
  15. Nordic1 Registered Member

    Hi SeekerOfTruth, Brian DePalma was on a radio show a few years ago, and I think an archived show exists. He was on a radio show called "The End of the Line" back in 1997. I found the old link to it at "http://broadcast.com/shows/endoftheline/97archives.html" Scroll down to the Aug,28 1997 show. I was a little skeptical of Townsend Brown, but his latter work seemed more interesting, I think he also did some research for the Gov, in which some patents were filed. I think I found some of these by doing a search at the patent office website, on antigravity. I think someone filed patents on some of Browns work.

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