Unbiased, Independent news, Simple

Dr Ning Lee Creator Of “Anti gravity” Breakthrough, Mysteriously Goes Missing

In May 1999, an article titled “Antigravity Devices” appeared in Discover magazine, introducing scientists and researchers around the world to the remarkable work on antigravitational effects by Dr. Ning Li, of Alabama University. Yet within just a few years of this article appearing, Dr. Li was missing—presumed to work in a classified capacity for the military–industrial complex. The last public information about Dr. Li’s work was the following Popular Mechanics magazine article, from October 2000.

Ever since electricity was tamed in the 19th century, the idea of manipulating gravity by altering an electromagnetic field has been the subject of intriguing experiments and occasional bursts of irrational exuberance. Physicists insist that because gravity is a basic force of nature, constructing an antigravity machine is theoretically impossible. But recently, and not without some reluctance, they have begun to consider another possibility. Several highly respected physicists say it might be possible to construct a force-field machine that acts on all matter in a way that is similar to gravity. Strictly speaking, it wouldn’t be an antigravity machine. But by exerting an attractive or repulsive force on all matter, it would be the functional equivalent of the impossible machine.

While an operational device is at least five years in the future, developers of what can be loosely termed a force-field machine say it has cleared major theoretical hurdles. To demonstrate their claim, they invited Popular Mechanics to visit their Huntsville, Alabama, laboratory to see the most important component of their proof-of-concept demonstrator. It is a 12-inch diameter (30.5cm) high-temperature superconducting disc (HTSD). When the force-field machine is complete, a bowling ball placed anywhere above this disc, which resembles a clutch plate, will stay exactly where you left it.

Everyone knows that gravity is the glue that keeps our feet on the ground and the planets on their orbits. It operates on every single molecule and atom in our bodies. Physicists define gravity as an attractive force between two masses. They also say it is the weakest and most pervasive of the four basic forces of nature. The others are a strong force and weak force that operate within the atomic nucleus and the electromagnetic force that explains everything from refrigerator magnets to light bulbs, telecommunications to chemistry.

Machines that use electromagnetism to defy gravity have a chequered history. In 1911, Edward S. Farrow, a New York engineer, staged public demonstrations of a weight reducing device he called a condensing dynamo. In all likelihood, it was no more than an electromagnet, a small version of the behemoths that lift wrecks into junkyard crushers. Earlier this year, BAE Systems, a major British aerospace company, announced that it had taken up the gravity quest with an initiative called Project Greenglow. The mainstream physics community immediately dropped a load of wet blankets on the defense contractor, claiming it was wasting money on a bad idea.

The Einstein Connection

Prospects for the Alabama HTSD are attracting serious attention because this particular disc was fabricated by Ning Li, one of the world’s leading scientists. In the 1980s, Li predicted that if a time-varying magnetic field were applied to superconductor ions trapped in a lattice structure, the ions would absorb enormous amounts of energy. Confined in the lattice, the ions would begin to rapidly spin, causing each to create a minuscule gravitational field.

Leave a Reply

Blog at WordPress.com.

%d bloggers like this: