How anti-gravity technology got us off the moon
In the August 2014 issue of Nexus Magazine there is an article entitled “NASA unable to recreate Apollo Technologies.” NASA has a really big problem. Apparently Star Trek the Next Generation ie., NASA, has forgotten how to build Space Ships that really work.
Gee wiz, I wonder why? In designing the next generation replacement for the Space Shuttle that was basically created by Walter Dornberger, first at Bell with the X-15 and then at North American and Rockwell, the prime contractor, they lost grandma’s secret recipe for yummy apple pie.
After spending billions of dollars on the Orion Space ship it is a turkey. It can’t go to the moon do its job and get back safely. Problems with Cavitation in the fuel tanks, heat shields that don’t work, metallurgy in the F-11 engines and gravity well problems on the moon preventing the LIM from taking off because it’s “too heavy”. Why? How could this be? Did all of those very fine WW2 era German scientists that gave the world all of this technology just simply say screw it after the US revoked their citizenship at the end of Apollo program for being bad Germans during WW2? To quote the late Sergeant Schultz in the move Stalag 13. “I Know Nothing”. (Hogan’s Heroes. also.)
The answer to the problem is simple. The current generation of so called rocket scientist don’t know how to go to the library and read old books. They think that anything that predates them is old hat and of no value.
According to Dornberger, Von Braun and Larry Bell this is how they solved the problems with Apollo. IE the dirty little secrets that they kept from us, Sorry I mean NASA. It’s called Thorium technology and Magnetic Buoyancy Technology. The stuff that UFO’s are made of. When Thorium is used as a coating on rocket motors or heat shields it does three things:
1. On Rocket motors it increases thrust massively. This was done on the second stage rocket motors on Apollo, giving a massive increase in lift. Due to toxicity it could not be use on the first stage F-11 motors. Dornberger knew this from his WW2 V-2 Days. The Germans used thorium on everything because they knew how it worked. This was one of the V-2 secrets. When Dornberger and VonBraun demonstrated it to the Army Air Corps in 1948 on a recovered German V-2 rocket at White Sands; after it went off range and could not be found for weeks. VonBraun was reported to have said to the brass, “I told you so and you did not believe me.” The Special committee on Space Technology response was “We Believe you now.” Was this Roswell?
2. They coated the Apollo heat shield with it. The increased ionization level gave added “Magnetic Buoyancy” to the spacecraft reducing the re-entry velocity by as much as half from over 2,000 MPH to less than 1,000 MPH. A ll Nuclear weapon reentry vehicles have this thorium technology imbedded into their re-entry systems. Unfortunately, the last re-entry space shield was made at the Bendix Kansas City plant back in 1995. Since then they seemed to have lost the secret formula for making new ones. Oh No! They lost grandma’s secret recipe for making yummy apple pie! Or was that the British code name for Tube Alloy metal during WW2? I digress. Dornberger first tested this system on the X-15 while at Bell. That was the real reason for the X-15 program. Today it is used on the hypersonic spy drones and other low earth orbiting aircraft.
3. During deceleration of the main Saturn 5 rocket body the liquid fuel in the fuel tanks would undergo severe hydrodynamic cavitation. This was the equivalent of shaking up a really big bottle of Root Beer! If you shake it too much it goes bang. How did they solve the problem?
A. They used one of Dornberger’s tricks from his V-2 days. They just pressurized the fuel tanks with Helium instead of using the usual nitrogen charging system. Helium being diamagnetic simply neutralized the gravitational effects of acceleration and vibration in the fuel tanks by means of magnetic field line displacement. Just like in a helium balloon, ie., they used magnetic buoyancy to solve the problem.
B. Placed at the very top of the Saturn 5 rocket was the command module escape system. This pointy thing at the top also served as an electrostatic and aerodynamic air spike. Its purpose was to create a vacuum bubble around the spacecraft in order to induce a slip stream effect and reduce cavitation. This was done both aerodynamically and by the use of one of “Dornberger’s Gadgets” called an electrostatic air frame charging system. (think B-2) It would only work above 30,000 feet, below that the ion density of the air was too great in order to get a large enough air frame charge to be effective.
C. The Lunar Landing module and Gravity wells. In order to reduce weight on the lunar LIM it was fitted with only a 500lb kick motor that lasted for a maximum of 30 seconds. Due to weight constraints this was the biggest motor that they could put on the LIM but the problem was that on the earth it weighed in at over 3,000 lbs. So how do you get a 3,000 lb spacecraft off of the lunar surface with only a 500 lb kick motor that lasts only for 30 seconds?
It was called “Dornbergers Gadget” This early type of magnetic buoyancy system works in the vacuum of outer space by displacing the magnetic field lines producing magnetic buoyancy or an anti-gravity effect. Back then it was called a weight loss system because it only could cancel 5/6ths of the LIM’s weight. That left about 500lb of weight to deal with. Just enough for the lim’s rocket motor to handle.
D. Gravity wells. - The last problem is called “Lunar Gravity wells” or lunar magnetic anomalies. The LIM had to be fitted with a very sensitive Magnetometer that set off an alarm during landing due to lunar magnetic anomalies called gravity wells. Gravity wells are due to the impact craters being highly magnetic from meteorite impacts. If the LIM got to close it would be sucked into one of these gravity wells and crash. This was a very big concern and during one Apollo landing it almost happened.
The function of the external thorium coating on the spacecraft is to act as a heat shield on re-entry and when excited by an external neutron generator it throws off massive amounts of radiation that pushes back the magnetic field lines of the UFO creating artificial magnetic buoyancy around the spacecraft. This is called an “Einstein gravity well’ or an artificial worm hole and his theories confirm it.
So if Einstein says it’s so who can question it. When the spacecraft is at zero buoyancy a neutron thruster can easily accelerate the spacecraft up to mac 3 and faster almost instantaneously with no G forces to deal with. However due to neutron radiation the old testament and the Torah tell us that Moses got sick and died from radiation poisoning after talking to Captain Kirk, sorry I mean God. This is why the ground under UFO landing sights is always sterile. Its called Neutron radiation. The is how those tiny little probes use this to make all of those funny looking crop circles in the UK. Just ask Dr Who? and the British Wormwood society.
Egyptian Lime Lite - Lime light is a form of thermal lighting using hot quick lime as the light source. The use of this dates back to Egyptian times and they actually used it in making the Pharaoh’stombs. The Romans used it in ore mining in Europe dating back to the BC period. The ancient light houses also used it. It was called light house gasses. The Romans and the Greeks even used it as a naval weapon and called it Greek or Roman fire. The Germans used it in WW2 in their Fu fighter program and the Brits used it to defeat the French navy. During the civil war the US navy used it in their cannons. Thus coined the term “Great Balls Of fire”…by Jerry Lee Lewis. When quick lime is heated to a very high temperature by hot coals, tar, pitch or by being fired out of a cannon it luminescence’s, ie., it lights up like a really big light bulb. This is how the Egyptians made the tombs without leaving any soot behind. They used simple coal fired quick lime from a cement lime kiln.
How anti-gravity technology got us off the moon
American car makers that left U.S. for Mexico suffering worst drop since 2009
Protected by the newly signed NAFTA agreement, in the 90s American car makers flocked to Mexico and became the main engine behind its steady rise to the top tier of the region’s car-making nations. For the better part of the last decade, a $26 billion investment frenzy fueled the sector, pushing Mexico to become the world's fourth biggest car exporter in the world.
There are signs, however, that Latin America's auto maker powerhouse may be running into a speed bump. According to the sector's umbrella organization, AMIA, production has gone down more than 3 percent this year, and overseas sales have dropped by almost 6 percent.
American auto makers are among those suffering the worst drop, with Ford, which has set roots mostly in the country's north, lowering production for export by more than 35 percent. Chrysler, which has plants in Saltillo and Toluca, dropped production by 28,4 percent in the first semester of 2016. Neither responded to a Fox News Latino request for comment.
It's the biggest lull in the industry since 2009, something especially worrisome in a country where cars and trucks account for almost a quarter of exports. “Mexico has become a very important global platform in the car manufacturing industry, with a highly qualified labor force,” he said.
Observers largely agree upon the causes of the sudden weakening of the sector: both the global economy and the record-low oil prices. The latter is especially significant in the United States, by far the biggest importer of Mexican cars. “With gas prices dropping, Americans change their consumer behavior,” Garcia said. “It's now more attractive to buy bigger cars that are less fuel efficient.”
Exports more than tripled between 2001 and 2014, up to almost $90 billion per year — but the car boom was mostly fueled by smaller cars that guzzle up less gas, models that rarely fare well when oil prices are low. Some observers say it's still too early to tell whether the current lull in production and exports heralds a more permanently weak Mexican car industry. Car makers continue to invest billions of dollars each year in Mexico, as do secondary manufacturers.
American car makers that left U.S. for Mexico suffering worst drop since 2009
Potential to ultimately double energy densities for all battery chemistries
ElectriPlast redefines bipolar plate design based on a plate core made of highly conductive loaded resins and with metal/lead covered surfaces,” says Slobodan “Bob” Pavlovic, VP Engineering of ElectriPlast Corp, who directs material research, product development and design initiatives for the company.
“The molding process for our bipolar battery allows us to produce a nearly unlimited number of 3D shapes and sizes which allow the bipolar plate and integral structures to be executed in any desired embodiment and the inherent conductivity of ElectriPlast eliminates the need for conductive vias or other means to connect electrically two sides of the plate.”
The plates are lightweight and easy to assemble into the bipolar battery package, they can also be made as a ‘drop-in’ replacement for some existing quasi bipolar plates. Bipolar technology eliminates the use of top lead to connect the plates, thereby reducing weight by over 50%. These unique characteristics allow the technology to be applied in other sectors such as motorcycles, golf carts and forklifts.
However, the applications for bipolar plates are not limited to transportation, as the bipolar technology can be used in stationary applications including flow batteries that are being developed to improving grid efficiency and for fuel cells for baseload power.
“With the potential to ultimately double energy densities for all battery chemistries, this partnership will benefit both our companies, as well as the industry, the environment and consumers globally. We are pleased that Ultimate will be working to further boost performance improvements in all areas – size, weight, capacity, power, cost and reliability. We believe that Ultimate’s position within the industry and ability to deliver will lead to early adoption of the new technology,” says Doug Bathauer, CEO of Integral.
Potential to ultimately double energy densities for all battery chemistries
Ford's Perfect Bioplastic - Jose Cuervo Tequila
Ford’s current efforts have been a little more restrained but the goal is to replace about 400 pounds of fossil derived plastics per car with renewable materials that are equally or more durable while costing less. Bioplastics also offer the potential for weighing less than the parts they replace, so the benefits to the manufacturer can include a saving on shipping and handling. That ripple effect also extends to consumers in the form of improved fuel efficiency and improved battery range.
Another bottom line consideration is supply chain predictability and security. Things aren’t getting any less complex in the area of global geopolitics. It looks like Ford is determined to reinforce its US supply chain by moving into a more diverse roster of materials, some of which can be sourced domestically from non-food crops or from the inedible agricultural waste of food crops. Many of Ford’s sustainable materials have been finding their way into invisible parts of a vehicle (you might even get some dandelion rubber in your tires some day), and that seems to be the plan for agave fiber. Don’t look for agave fiber on your dashboard any time soon — so far Ford is looking at wiring harnesses, HVAC units, and storage bins.
Jose Cuervo Loans Agave To The Renewable Bioplastic Cause - This isn’t Jose Cuervo’s first dip into the ag waste reclamation field. Aside from using some of its ag waste for compost, the company makes leftover fiber available to artisans for crafts and paper-making. A few years ago the company also made a big splash by contributing to the first ever agave surfboard. The company’s overall sustainability strategy is not as well defined as Ford’s, though some conservation tactics may have rubbed off from its former association with Diageo. Ford’s high profile relationships with other corporate sustainability leaders, most notably Coca-Cola, could also have a stimulating green effect on Casa Cuervo (that’s the company behind the Jose Cuervo brand).
So…What Is Kenaf? If kenaf doesn’t ring a bell, join the club — we had to look that one up. It’s a tropical plant related to cotton that looks like bamboo, commonly used as a replacement for wood pulp in paper making. Back in 2002, the USDA got all excited about growing it in the continental US (specifically, Texas) for use as a sustainable car parts material. The idea was to use kenaf fiber in the insulation that’s meant to cut down on road noise, as a replacement for petro-materials like polyester and polypropylene.
Ford took the kenaf ball and ran with it. In 2012, the company introduced renewable kenaf fiber in the door bolsters of its new Escape, replacing a petroleum-based material. According to Ford, the switch would reduce its use of petro-resin by 300,000 pounds annually.
And…What’s Up With Texas? If you caught that thing about growing kenaf in Texas, you may be on to something. Long known as the epicenter of US fossil fuel development, lately the Lone Star state has been carving out a comfortable spot for itself in the sparkling green future. The state’s role as a hotspot for bioplastic crops like kenaf (and agave, for that matter) is only just beginning to emerge, but it is way ahead of the pack in the wind energy field. Texas is also getting quite serious about solar + storage, one standout example being a project designed to interconnect a longstanding “electricity island” in the state.
Ford's Perfect Bioplastic - Jose Cuervo Tequila
Steorn O-Cube R.I.P
Steorn, the free-energy company which has raised more than €23 million since it was founded, has told investors it is out of cash and facing wind-up unless it raises yet more money. Last month, in a letter to shareholders, it told investors that it would be withdrawing from the sale of two consumer products it had launched before Christmas, the no-frills phone called the O-Phone (costing €480) and a USB charger called the O-Cube (costing €1,200). A large proportion of the shipped products didn’t work, according to correspondence seen by The Sunday Business Post. (editors note: their are none known to have worked)
“The company admitted in the letter to shareholders that it “has, again, failed to meet the expectations that we have set with investors and we have, again, failed to effectively communicate with our investors”. Management confessed in the letter that Steorn was “a prospect that has been oversold to its investors. . . based on a naive optimism on time frames for tasks to be completed”. A more realistic time-frame for creating its battery technology would be seven to ten years from now, it told its investors.”
Company has replaced founder Shaun McCarthy as chief executive Pic. Maura Hickey. 10.12.14 Shaun McCarthy, CEO, Steorn.
I could write an article but Michael Ferrier is a far better wordsmith than I could ever dream of being. My own personnel viewpoint is not far from his. There are no known reports of shipped products that did work. The OPhones given to Steorn’s friends Rachel Wallace and Jennifer Roe were known to have failed, before reports on their progress abruptly ended. The OCube tested by Frank Acland failed, as did the OPhone internals sent to him after that. There were occasional comments left on Steorn’s Facebook page purporting to be from users whose products failed or who asked for a refund. The closest thing to a positive review of a Steorn product came before they began to ship, when Steorn investor Pat Corbett stated that an OCube had charged his phone repeatedly over the course of a month.
These statements essentially put an end to any hope that Steorn will again attempt to ship a product in the near future, if ever. They concede that Steorn has acted in a way that shows incredible incompetence — developing, producing and even shipping a product before testing it well enough to find out that it is deeply flawed and incapable of working as designed in most, if not all, cases. Claiming that it would take seven to ten years to create the technology they were on the verge of shipping six months ago, seems tantamount to saying that they have nothing. By projecting such a long time frame, they may in effect be asking investors to give up on them and let the company fail. The main question that remains unanswered at this point is whether their behavior truly was driven by staggering ineptitude, or if this is just a cover story for the long con that so many of Steorn’s critics believe they’ve been engaging in all these years.
The article goes on to report that Shaun McCarthy is being replaced as CEO by Kilian McGrath, currently chief executive of Liquid Solutions, the e-cigarette company that Steorn had previously revealed that they were working with on an Orbo powered e-cigarette. McCarthy remains with the company as operations officer. Steorn has also appointed James Meenan, a former vice president with Merrill Lynch, as their investor liason. McGrath and Meenan are expected to meet with shareholders in an attempt to raise the funds that Steorn will need to survive. This step of hiring someone with high level experience in investment banking seems to me to indicate that, despite the stated 7 to 10 year time frame, they may actually be making an honest attempt to raise more money, rather than giving up.
The article also has some interesting, and equally dispiriting, news about Steorn spin-off company HephaHeat. Last we had heard about them, they were said to have signed contracts worth 25 million euros per year with two of the biggest water heater manufacturers in the world. Now, HephaHeat has told its shareholders that “because of our company size we are challenged by [scarce] capital and human resources” and that it remained “dependent on support from its shareholders for its continued existence.” On a positive note, though down a few pegs from their former 25 million euro glory, HephaHeat “has joined up with Sony and celebrity chef Kevin Dundon to launch a sous vide cooker co-designed by Dundon, built to work in conjunction with an app designed by Sony for use on its Xperia phones. The app was launched at the Taste of Ireland food festival earlier this month.” (See 1, 2, neither of which mention HephaHeat.)
In my view, Steorn has long been a fascinating conundrum. They were either incompetent and deluded, nefarious con artists, or inventors of a revolutionary free energy source. None of these explanations seemed to fit all the facts. In the run up to their attempt to ship the OCube, the biggest reason I allowed myself some hope that they had what they said they had was the amount of confidence and reckless abandon with which they were working to bring it to market. If you see a car zooming toward a brick wall in a public performance, you’ve got to believe they’ve tested this car and know something non-obvious about that wall’s weakness, because the alternative is that they’re suicidal. Then Steorn hit the metaphorical wall, in a spectacular, fiery blaze. The products that they explained as being so simple and reliable in their videos, the products that they paid to have thousands of Orbo powerpacks produced for and at least dozens of aluminum cases — these products turned out to contain increasingly complex multi-tiered setups involving 9 volt batteries and covered in epoxy goop, and they altogether failed to work. Somehow, Steorn had allowed themselves to spend lavish amounts of money designing, producing, promoting, and beginning to ship products that, it appears, were entirely useless. How could this have happened? It’s either a breathtaking degree of incompetence coupled with naive overconfidence, or outright criminal fraud.
At this point, I’m not closed to the possibility that they have something that works, or produces some unusual effect, but with the level of incompetence we’ve witnessed, I think the chance of that is very slim. More likely they’ve been seeing some sort of effect that through a combination of ignorance and starry-eyed optimism, they just don’t understand yet. It may be that one or more people at Steorn are engaging in fraud, but to my eyes it’s not likely that many of them are; there were just too many signs of them putting in an honest, confident effort in their run-up to launch. There are even some signs that strike me as indicating that Shaun McCarthy isn’t involved in fraud here; for example, the way he was forthright, chatty and casually confident on social media right up until around the time Frank Acland’s tests on his second device started failing. Then he disappeared from all social media, both company and personal. I may be wrong, but I interpret that as a sign that he was suddenly taken by surprise by the vast failure unfolding in front of him.
But these are just speculations, informed by what we’ve seen and by my own biases. In truth we still don’t know what’s going on with Steorn. I wonder if anyone does, even among those who work there. All we can do is continue to wait, and it’s looking more likely than ever that this story approaches its end. In the words of Gomer Pyle “surprise, surprise, surprise”.
Steorn O-Cube R.I.P
A man held an 81-year-old Marine Corps veteran hostage in his squalid motel room for at least four years in order to steal his benefits checks, authorities said Thursday. Perry Coniglio was arrested Tuesday in his room adjoining the victim’s at a motel in Highlands. The motel sits next door to the police station in the Hudson Valley town, about 50 miles north of New York City. Coniglio, 43, used brute force and intimidation to get the mentally diminished veteran to cooperate with him, police said. The elderly man has advanced dementia, according to police.
Police Chief Jack Quinn said the veteran received a “tremendous amount of money” each month in Social Security benefits, pension checks and food stamps, though investigators wouldn’t divulge the exact total. The veteran was taken to a hospital for evaluation. His name hasn’t been released by police. It’s believed he has no relatives or close friends, but police haven’t said how Coniglio came in contact with him.
Coniglio was being held Thursday in the Orange County Jail on $15,000 bail. The charges against him include grand larceny and unlawful imprisonment. The Legal Aid Society attorney representing him wasn’t available for comment. Prosecutors declined to comment because of possible grand jury action. Coniglio, of nearby Highland Falls, was arrested during a police raid captured on video by WABC-TV in New York City. The footage shows police taking Coniglio into custody at gunpoint while the bearded and bewildered veteran sat on a bed in his cluttered room at the U.S. Academy Motel. He told police he believed he’d been in the room for only the past four days, not years, WABC reported.
Authorities said they were recently tipped off to the situation by neighbors, one of whom provided video showing the older man being physically abused outside his room. It couldn’t be learned from police why the alleged abuse continued for so long at the L-shaped motel that’s just a few steps away from a building housing a police station and an ambulance service. The motel is located just south of West Point, home to the U.S. Military Academy. Detective Joseph Cornetta said police have heard from a number of veterans groups who have offered to help the man, while the county Adult Protective Services is working with police to find the man a new residence.
Marine, 81, held hostage in motel for 4 years
The Mexistim Polarity Cycler
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Cree Indian Prophecy Only after the Last Tree has been cut down,
Only after the Last River has been poisoned,
Only after the Last Fish has been caught,
Only then will you find that
Money Cannot Be Eaten.