Gravity control via Quantum Transition

Description

Recent theoretical work developed by Frank Znidarsic proposes that each of the natural forces can be modified by inducing matter into a state of quantum transition. This transitional state of matter is defined by a constant called the velocity of quantum transition, Vt. This velocity is described as the speed of sound within the nucleus of an atom. It was empirically formulated from observations of the transmutation of heavy elements in experiments that involved Low Energy Nuclear Reactions (LENR) (Miley, 1996; Mosier-Boss, 2007; Storms, 1995). This same velocity was also independently observed in experiments that involved electromagnetic stimulation of a superconducting disk which was reported to produce gravitational anomalies (Podkletnov and Levi, 1992Reiss, 2003Tajmar and deMathos, 2000; Li and Torr, 1992). By matching the speed of sound within the nucleus with the speed of light within the electronic structure of the atom, the entire atom can be set into a transitional state. It is in this state where the magnetic components of the fundamental forces can be manipulated.

It is hypothesized that there exists a combination of electromagnetic and mechanical excitations that when exposed to a test mass will produce a change in the gravitomagnetic field. Specifically, a test mass can be artificially induced into a state of quantum transition upon which electromagnetic energy can be used to extend the range and strength of gravity. The frequency, amplitude, and direction of the excitations will vary and depend upon the test mass under investigation due to differences in molecular geometry and composition between various types of matter.

A more in depth discussion of the background theory can be found here:
The Control of the Natural Forces (Znidarsic, 2012)

 

Experimental Design

To test this hypothesis, an experiment is currently under construction that is modeled after the test setup and procedure outlined in the IEC-61000-4-3 standard regarding radiated radio frequency (RF) immunity (Fig. 1). To summarize, the equipment under test (EUT) is placed within an anechoic chamber and irradiated by a sweep of RF to test for nominal performance within acceptable limits. This type of test is commonly conducted internally within companies who need to validate their products before being introduced to market. The setup is slightly modified to support the investigation outlined in this project to allow for additional excitations upon the EUT involving mechanical vibrations through transference of sound and direct stimulation. In this case, the EUT is a test mass that is non-conductive and homogeneous in nature.

Fig 1. Example test facility from IEC 61000-4-3 standard

To observe any potential gravitational anomalies that may be produced, the weight of the test mass will be continuously monitored. These weight measurements will be collected for a given set of environmental conditions. These conditions include: frequency of incident electromagnetic field and sound, strength of incident electromagnetic field and sound, position of test mass relative to electromagnetic and sound source. By sweeping each of these conditions independently while keeping the others constant, a trial and error approach can be utilized to find the “correct” configuration of environmental effects that will set the test mass into a state of transition and allow for the modification of gravity.

A full project description and proposal can be found here:

Gravity Control through the Application of Time-Varying Magnetic Fields and Acoustic Vibrations