do-it-yourself antigravity?

If you have a personal cryogenics lab and a team of scientists to call on, this may be of interest.

While scrolling through emails that I missed answering or even reading while in the midst of moving months ago, I found a link to a video regarding a proposed mercury-based anti-gravity system. I’ve seen a lot of weird-science videos; this one seems to be a cut above the rest — it gives a lot of clues even if the guy apparently hasn’t built a ship himself. It’s definitely for the serious experimenter who knows what he or she is handling. A briefer probably earlier version of the video is here. Thanks for the links, Mike H. Even if the material is over my head so to speak.



  1. MICHAEL R. HIMES says:

    For those not wanting to deal with cryo or mercury. Use a Bismuth core torus with windings the same but use a resonant microwave “Gun Diode” inside the torus donut hole. This is comprised of a truncated cone with the small end being the thruster. A 2.45 GHz magnetron may be subsituted for the gun diode. The conical resonant cavity should contain an alloy of magnesium-aluminum-bismuth to form the cone.
    ZPE is tapped by adjusting the dual resonant cavities allowing for levitation by modifying the gravity field.

  2. Michael, why is it that when trying to understand how a Flying Saucer might work you have opted not to follow the work of Viktor Shauberger? I viewed your video on Anti-Gravity/Flying Saucers and heard you mention the likes of Dr Evgeny Podkletnov and yet I found no reference to Shauberger in the video or indeed in the design of your device. Just trying to understand why many are choosing not to build upon the work done by Shauberger in this area. Is it for example due to the lack of data available?

  3. This is a more simple mechanical anti-gravity device. My model flew apart a while back

    Mr. Few

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