From: Robert Baer
X-Mailer: Mozilla 4.75 [en] (Win98; U)
Subject: Re: Anti Gravity device
Date: Wed, 02 Oct 2002 02:06:00 GMT
NNTP-Posting-Date: Tue, 01 Oct 2002 19:06:00 PDT
Organization: EarthLink Inc. -- http://www.EarthLink.net
Chuck Simmons wrote:
> Gary Lecomte wrote:
> > Many years ago, way back in the days of tubes, (I'm guessing around
> > 1960)
> > "Popular Electronics" (I THINK IT WAS THAT MAGAZINE OR ONE SIMULAR)
> > had an article on constructing a "TRUE ANTI-GRAVITY DEVICE" that could
> > float all kinds of small objects such as plastic, paper or metal.
> > Anything small, not just ones with magnetic properties.
> > Does anyone have that article?
> > I am NOT interested in the ones that only float Steel!
> > If you have this article, could you reply here or better yet, e-mail
> > me!
> > Thanks.....Gary
> I read "Popular Electronics" back in those days but I don't remember the
> device. However, during the 1950s and 1960s, there was a lot of noise
> about the Dean Space Drive. A google search will get lots of information
> on that.
> The most practical antigravity device I know of is the buttered bread
> and cat antigravity device. The right keywords in google and you can
> discover how this one works.
> ... The times have been,
> That, when the brains were out,
> the man would die. ... Macbeth
> Chuck Simmons email@example.com
I remember the Dean Drive and the patent...
It could not lift anything, period.
The "best" it could do was make a bathroom scale (or other spring
scale) read less when it was turned on VS when it was not turned on (on
same scale both events).
Alternately, it would "walk" along a flat, relatively smooth floor.
All sizzle and no steak.
It would push itself up in a short impulse, and then retract during
the rest of the cycle.
Spring scales cannot respond to that impulse.
A circular sander can move by itself about as easily on a snooth