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Defying Gravity

Stories About Antigravity Machines Still Alive And Well

Three Dearborn High School science students recently made headlines when a story about their spring science fair project got out; they have invented what some say is an antigravity machine.
Jim Bergen and Luke Duncan, both 16, and their 18-year-old accomplice, Ethan Rein, say they have built a device that flies without the aid of fans, jets or an engine. It has even flown when tested in a vacuum.
They aren't the first "crazed scientists" to put such a gadget together and they aren't even the youngest.
Back during the early years of World War II, a 14-year-old English youth named John Roy Robert Searl was experimenting on a new type of generator and built a machine that he said defied gravity.
The Searl machine, made of several metal plates and 12 magnetic rollers, spun without any outside influence. As the thing spun faster and faster, it developed a field around itself, rose from the table and struck the ceiling. When Searl took the device outside, it rose so high it disappeared in the clouds and was never seen again.
Searl became fascinated by his invention, which he called a levity disk. He made more of them. His goal was to find a way to control the disk so that once it took flight, he could bring it back to Earth. It took about 40 tries before he accomplished this. But nobody took the Searl invention seriously. Or so it seemed.
Then there is the story about Russian scientist Eugene Podkletnov.
Podkletnov was testing a super conducting ceramic disk by rotating it above some powerful electromagnets. As the disk turned, Podkletnov noticed that small objects above the disk seemed to lose weight. He discovered that they seemed shielded from the pull of Earth's gravity. The weight reduction was small, only about two percent, but the discovery was so dynamic it launched the Russian into a new field of research.
By 1966, Podkletnov was about to publish an article on his findings in the British Journal of Physics-D, in which he claimed that gravity could be negated. Before the article appeared, however, a London newspaper found out about it, published Podkletnov's conclusions, and the skeptics went wild.
Podkletnov fell under such a severe rain of public ridicule he withdrew the article. The university where he worked evicted him. He went into self-produced exile.
About a year ago I reported on a device being developed by a company known as Transdimensional Technologies that defies gravity. The machine was described as a rotar within a vacuum that creates a shift between bound ions and conduction electrons while in a particular medium. When operated under specific conditions, the device floated. Yet we have never heard anything more about this amazing invention.
What is going on here?  Why are so many people able to "invent" and "re-invent" machines that defy gravity without any of them ever making a significant change in our lives?
Could it be because the antigravity device is already a top-secret military tool that people on the street are not supposed to know about?
Journalist Nick Cook's book, "The Hunt for Zero Point," claims that the United States has been seriously working on anti-gravity "electrogravitics" technology since the 1950s. The rash of UFO sightings that began in those years may have been our own experimental aircraft. Such engines should lift and propel vehicles without the need for wings or thrust.
"I feel intuitively that some vehicle has been developed, particularly given that there is this wealth of scientific data out there, and the Americans have never been slow to pick up on this sort of science," Cook said in an interview with Reuters.
Cook, an aerospace consultant for Jane's Defense Weekly, said he uncovered evidence that German scientists during the war years, working under Hitler, had this information and were experimenting with anti-gravity devices. The Germans either heard about Searl's work, or pulled the information out of the collective consciousness, and began their own research.
A paper written by Joshua Gulick titled "Gravitation and Distortion Systems," suggests that high voltage passed through plates made of bismuth, separated by magnesium, could produce a miniature "black hole" that would cause the plates to counter rotate at a faster and faster rate until they defied gravity. The paper is highly technical and can be studied at:
That Gulick wrote such a paper suggests that he is aware of the technology behind anti-gravitation devices, and perhaps may have been involved in their development. And if human scientists didn't achieve this technology, I suggest they acquired it by reverse engineering crashed alien ships. However it came to us, the technology seems to exist.
The proof of this statement lies in the fact that high school students are "inventing" anti-gravitation machines.
And all of this proves that secrets are never really secrets, especially in contemporary times. Once an idea is put in the collective consciousness, even a high school student is capable of tuning in and picking up on it.