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EXPERIMENT Number 3

Building of a "Gravitor" Accelerator to demonstrate that the electrogravitic thrust vector


produces an acceleration and is thus indeed an electrogravitic force.

1. ANALYSIS :
From basic physics, and Newton's second Law (if a body is acted on by some external force,
it will persist in a state of uniform motion unless compelled by some external force to change
that state), we know that a constant force, applied to a body will cause that body to
continually accelerate in the direction of the applied force (notwithstanding any. resisting
frictional forces).
It then follows, if we build a device wherein the electrogravitic force can be demonstrated as a
"constant" for purposes of physical demonstration, then we have proven that the force is
gravitic in nature, and may further experiment to show that it imparts a coherent acceleration
to the mass to which it is applied.
We can arrange a device wherein if the force manifests itself in this manner, a continuous
coherent acceleration should be observed.
This experiment if carefully carried out should provide this demonstration.
Variations may be made, but you will find that it is relatively difficult to vary much from this
figure. I have provided a separate picture of this figure below, with mark-ups indicating
suggested materials.
However, once the device is constructed, it must be energized in a vacum environment, to
prove the theory.
It would be wise to come up with a horizontally oriented version of the device so that great
velocities may be achieved prior to the unit accelerating to the point of mechanical damage.
The following construction is suggested so as to permit accelerative forces in a configuration
which will permit confirmation of a "gravitation" force characteristic.

2. MATERIALS REQUIRED:
(a) Large Acrylic Plexiglas vacuum chamber
(b) vacuum. gage
(c) Vacuum Pump (10-6 mm Hg capability)
(d) Two balsa-wood disks about 6" diameter (or any equivalent lightweight insulator)
(e) Balsa-wood stock for supports
(f) Acrylic Plexiglas rod stock, 3/4" diameter
(9) Acrylic Plexiglas tubing 3/4 I.D. 1/8" wall thickness
(h) 50 AWG 32 magnet wire
(i) 50 KV-150 KV DC Ion Generator
(j) Aluminum foil

3. PROCEDURE:

(a) Construct the configuration shown. Any number of balsa wood disks may be used
provided the system is very accurately balanced to sustain extremely high rotational
velocities.
(b) Great care must be taken to obtain accurate balance and as little frictional rotational
resistance as possible at (g).
(c) Stock (f) should be fastened firmly at (k) top and bottom, with short 8-32 machine screws.
(d) The disk construction is simply a rotating capacitor. This is perhaps the most difficult part
of the construction. The (+) side should be as smooth as possible, the (-) side should be
similarly smooth.
(e) The (-) side may be supplemented by concentrators or wires (W) configured as shown
below :

(f) It is to be noted that in a vacuum environment. these concentrators (W) have nothing to do
with ion discharge, but rather act as a sort of force concentrator. The actual nature of this
effect is not yet fully understood. but is speculated (by myself) to be an ether-distortion effect
whereby a gravitationnal concentration is achieved at the negative terminal producing perhaps
an "ether pressure reduction" similar to an airflow pressure reduction at the rear of a
conventionally configured airplane wing.
(g) After insuring proper electrical continuity at points (1), (2) and (3), and total ease of
rotation and balance at (g), the chamber should then be evacuated to 10-6 mm Hg.
(h) Upon turn-on of the ion generator, a rapid accelerational thrust should be observed in the
direction of the arrows (X).
(i) The acceleration, in a theoretically perfect vacuum and with zero rotational frictional
resistance would theoretically increase to infinity if the Brown, Hooper And Searl
experiments are valid. In your observations, you should achieve a very high although limited
rotational velocity due to frictional and inertial losses.

4. OBSERVATION.
(a) Observe varying velocity with varying applied voltages (50 KV-250 KV dc)
(b) Observe varying effects of ion emission and corona discharge colorations at varying
vacuum chamber pressures.

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