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Author Topic: zero point gravity  (Read 6266 times)

dcollins

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #15 on: May 21, 2007, 08:28:28 PM »

http://www.amazon.com/Hunt-Zero-Point-Classified-Antigravity /dp/0767906276

The author, Nick Cook, writes for Jane's defense and is not a tin-foil-hat guy.  I read this book several years ago, and there does seem to be something going on here.  It doesn't go into too many specifics, just to say that there are classified programs looking at ZPE, and that the MOD denies all knowledge of it!

DC

jimmyjazz

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #16 on: May 21, 2007, 11:46:54 PM »

Back when the company I work for was just a fledgling startup (as opposed to our current status of being a fledgling commercial entity, 14 years down the road), we shared office and lab space with a former Stanford physics prof who mostly works on Zero Point theory and applications.  As I understand it, Albert Einstein predicted the Zero Point Field, and that it has been proven to exist for many years.  (The Casimir effect, in which very short atomic-level "energy wavelengths" are excluded from the space between two very closely-spaced metal plates, thus causing a force which collapses the plates into each other, is an example.)

At any rate, this guy was committed to making ZPE "flight" possible.  Obviously, he hasn't succeeded, but he had a long history of black project work with the government back in the Cold War, including leading the DoD lab at Stanford which explored, among other things, claims of remote viewing and mind/physical interactions.  He is definitely way out there.
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Larrchild

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #17 on: May 22, 2007, 01:03:20 AM »

Quote:

claims of remote viewing and mind/physical interactions

I've been to that webcam site. The things that woman can do with a ping pong ball. The men seems to enjoy it, though. $5 for 15 min.
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Larry Janus
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maxdimario

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #18 on: May 22, 2007, 05:33:33 AM »

that's wild.

could be as far as I am concerned.. there are a lot of issues which deal with atomic and subatomic particles and energies which are very difficult to grasp, but they exist.

I'm sure the world was shocked in the 40's when the A-bomb came along.

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CHANCE

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #19 on: May 22, 2007, 08:44:20 AM »

Isn't there some old guy in Florida who built a castle with hudge stones that he moved without any machinery? The boulders are the size of a bus and no one knows how he did this (anti gravity?)
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Chance Pataki
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A person is a biological signal processor--EQ mag

Tomas Danko

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #20 on: May 22, 2007, 09:15:08 AM »

dcollins wrote on Tue, 22 May 2007 01:28

 http://www.amazon.com/Hunt-Zero-Point-Classified-Antigravity /dp/0767906276

The author, Nick Cook, writes for Jane's defense and is not a tin-foil-hat guy.  I read this book several years ago, and there does seem to be something going on here.  It doesn't go into too many specifics, just to say that there are classified programs looking at ZPE, and that the MOD denies all knowledge of it!

DC


And how is this technology working for you in mastering?

I expect you to deny all knowledge of this.
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"T(Z)= (n1+n2*Z^-1+n2*Z^-2)/(1+d1*z^-1+d2*z^-2)" - Mr. Dan Lavry
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Jay Kadis

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #21 on: May 22, 2007, 10:31:09 AM »

jimmyjazz wrote on Mon, 21 May 2007 20:46

Back when the company I work for was just a fledgling startup (as opposed to our current status of being a fledgling commercial entity, 14 years down the road), we shared office and lab space with a former Stanford physics prof who mostly works on Zero Point theory and applications.  As I understand it, Albert Einstein predicted the Zero Point Field, and that it has been proven to exist for many years.  (The Casimir effect, in which very short atomic-level "energy wavelengths" are excluded from the space between two very closely-spaced metal plates, thus causing a force which collapses the plates into each other, is an example.)

At any rate, this guy was committed to making ZPE "flight" possible.  Obviously, he hasn't succeeded, but he had a long history of black project work with the government back in the Cold War, including leading the DoD lab at Stanford which explored, among other things, claims of remote viewing and mind/physical interactions.  He is definitely way out there.


Was that at Stanford University or the nearby SRI International?  SRI was/is involved in a lot of odd research projects.  They're a private institution funded by grants from pretty much anywhere.  Stanford University is a bit more "mainstream."

danickstr

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #22 on: May 22, 2007, 11:00:22 AM »

can i get the ping pong ball site?

Gravity is the 4th dimension, and will not be defeated by silly human.
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Nick Dellos - MCPE  

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compasspnt

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #23 on: May 22, 2007, 11:13:17 AM »

I long for a planet that we can live and walk on, but can not be subjected to this gravity.

What a good feeling it will be to walk around outside in our blue yards without being held so tightly.
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CHANCE

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #24 on: May 22, 2007, 12:17:29 PM »

Also, without gravity there will be no effect on our bodies as age creeps in. I reciently saw a video of me 20 years ago and I look in the mirror now and I can see how constant gravity has affected my appearence (AKA old timers desease)
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Chance Pataki
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Tomas Danko

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #25 on: May 22, 2007, 12:24:00 PM »

CHANCE wrote on Tue, 22 May 2007 17:17

Also, without gravity there will be no effect on our bodies as age creeps in. I reciently saw a video of me 20 years ago and I look in the mirror now and I can see how constant gravity has affected my appearence (AKA old timers desease)


Really?

I was under the impression that high gravity makes for a healthier product.

We are talking about brewing ale, right?
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Jay Kadis

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #26 on: May 22, 2007, 01:40:47 PM »

compasspnt wrote on Tue, 22 May 2007 08:13

I long for a planet that we can live and walk on, but can not be subjected to this gravity.

What a good feeling it will be to walk around outside in our blue yards without being held so tightly.



Just be sure to hang onto those keys, lighters, guitar picks...

As the astronauts can tell you, gravity has its uses.

jimmyjazz

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #27 on: May 22, 2007, 01:48:22 PM »

Yes, it was SRI.  I believe he did teach at Stanford as well.  Dr. Puthoff is somewhat of an enigma -- he is a legitimate force in classical physics research, and yet he has spent much of his career looking into things most of us would consider complete bunk.  In fact, he continues to do so, as one of his current lab's functions is the near-daily defeat of various "free energy" claims.  I give Puthoff credit for maintaining an open mind while diligently disproving these claims.
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Jay Kadis

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #28 on: May 22, 2007, 01:58:37 PM »

jimmyjazz wrote on Tue, 22 May 2007 10:48

Yes, it was SRI.  I believe he did teach at Stanford as well.  Dr. Puthoff is somewhat of an enigma -- he is a legitimate force in classical physics research, and yet he has spent much of his career looking into things most of us would consider complete bunk.  In fact, he continues to do so, as one of his current lab's functions is the near-daily defeat of various "free energy" claims.  I give Puthoff credit for maintaining an open mind while diligently disproving these claims.


Dr. Puthoff collaborated with a researcher I worked with at SRI in the '70's investigating plant telekinesis.  Small world.  I think they debunked Uri Geller as I recall.

bblackwood

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Re: zero point gravity
« Reply #29 on: May 22, 2007, 02:00:53 PM »

CHANCE wrote on Tue, 22 May 2007 07:44

Isn't there some old guy in Florida who built a castle with hudge stones that he moved without any machinery? The boulders are the size of a bus and no one knows how he did this (anti gravity?)

http://www.coralcastle.com/home.asp
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Brad Blackwood
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