Free Energy From Gravity

Julia’s Daily Ramble tackles Electrogravitics…

Quite excited by this! It seems to have something to do with earth energy, air energy, and anti gravity. It all became top secret around 1950s. We are not allowed to know!

Positive charged particles have a positive gravity potential “well”, which you can think of as a supply. Negative charged particles have a negative gravity potential “hill”. Hills and wells are two of my hot topics! Overall, the planet has slightly more positive charged particles, and this accounts for us feeling gravity. If you get a dielectric (which is a substance that insulates electricity, but can be polarised by it, such as ceramic), and attach electrodes to it, it loses weight (gets lighter, slightly levitating?) if the positive end is pointing upwards.

This makes me think of pushing a force out like a rocket taking off. The reverse is true, as if the electricity is sucked up, the object gets heavier, and is drawn to the Earth, like a suction pad. Wow! Can humans do this?

Especially on hilltops. Apparently, if you position 4 dielectrics, with electrodes, on a horizontal cross (crosses and earth energy, great combination!), all pointing upwards, and the cross is attached to a central shaft and a generator, the powered dielectrics rotate the cross and generate electricity. Hence free energy! Not sure exactly how that works, but will dig a bit more. I think I have the explanation roughly right, and hopefully you get the general gist of it.

TAP – as I understand it, free energy motors require super magnets, which are almost impossible to get hold of. If you call up and try to buy any, you are interrogated as to what you want them for. That way the technology is kept out of reach of mere mortals, who have to buy gas/petrol and centrally generated electric. One chap I heard of in Yorkshire built one of these successfully and tried to form a business. He was burned alive in his car, according to his ex-partner. Two more blog posts up today… Mind Blowing Round Tables

The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.
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2 Responses to “Free Energy From Gravity”

  1. Anonymous says:

    If anybody deserves credit for free energy then it has to be Nikola Tesla.

    “Let the future tell the truth, and evaluate each one according to his work and accomplishments. The present is theirs; the future, for which I have really worked, is mine.”

    A genius, but the Rockefellers, J.P. Morgan and a few others made sure this free energy profited themselves rather than the rest of humanity.

  2. salty says:

    A triumph of science: first detection of the gravitational wave

    February 14, 2016.

    Gravitational waves detected 100 years after Einstein’s prediction – video folows

    For the first time, scientists have observed ripples in the fabric of spacetime called gravitational waves, arriving at the earth from a cataclysmic event in the distant universe.
    This confirms a major prediction of Albert Einstein’s 1915 general theory of relativity and opens an unprecedented new window onto the cosmos.

    Gravitational waves carry information about their dramatic origins and about the nature of gravity that cannot otherwise be obtained.

    Physicists have concluded that the detected gravitational waves were produced during the final fraction of a second of the merger of two black holes to produce a single, more massive spinning black hole.

    This collision of two black holes had been predicted but never observed.

    The gravitational waves were detected on Sept. 14, 2015 at 5:51 a.m. Eastern Daylight Time (9:51 UTC) by both of the twin Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave Observatory (LIGO) detectors, located in Livingston, Louisiana, and Hanford, Washington, USA.

    The LIGO Observatories are funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF), and were conceived, built, and are operated by Caltech and MIT. The discovery, accepted for publication in the journal Physical Review Letters, was made by the LIGO Scientific Collaboration (which includes the GEO600 Collaboration and the Australian Consortium for Interferometric Gravitational Astronomy) and the Virgo Collaboration using data from the two LIGO detectors.

    American University and partners fine-tune optics

    American University is a member of the LIGO Scientific Collaboration. AU currently is the sole university in Washington, D.C. to participate in LIGO and is led by Gregory Harry, assistant professor of physics.

    “The detection of gravitational waves marks the beginning of a new way of observing the universe,” said Harry, one of the authors of the detection paper published in Physical Review Letters. “Now that physicists have evidence that LIGO detectors can detect gravitational waves, it is exciting to think about how much we will likely learn about the nature of gravity.”

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