Science Mysteries Teleportation/Anti-Gravity Anti-Gravity and the Unified Field

Anti-Gravity and the Unified Field

Anti-Gravity and the Unified Field
Catalog # SKU1480
Publisher Adventures Unlimited
Weight 1.50 lbs
Author Name David Hatcher Childress


Anti-Gravity and the
Unified Field

By David Hatcher Childress

Is Einstein's Unified Field Theory the answer to all of our energy problems? Explored in this compilation of material is how gravity, electricity and magnetism manifest from a unified field around us. Why artificial gravity is possible; secrets of UFO propulsion; free energy; Nikola Tesla and anti-gravity airships of the 20s and 30s; flying saucers as superconducting whirls of plasma; anti-mass generators; vortex propulsion; suppressed technology; government cover-ups; gravitational pulse drive; spacecraft &more.


Recognized in his own lifetime as one of the most creative and influential minds in human history, Albert Einstein is perhaps the best-known scientist in the -world, more than thirty-five years after his death. He is best known for his various Theories of Relativity in which he reexamined some of the most fundamental ideas in science and created a completely new outlook on the nature of space, energy, matter and time. While his Theories of Relativity are what he is -most famous for, it is his work on the atomic bomb and the "Unified Field" that are Einstein's most important contributions of science. It is this last subject, being formulated for the public from the 20's up until his death in 1955, that has the most profound ramifications for science and mankind as a whole. It is the incredible theory, practice and implementation of the Unified Field.

Einstein was born in 1879 in Ulm, Germany to Jewish parents and was a poor student. Probably dyslexic, young Albert had a difficult time completing his assignments correctly, and was thought retarded by his teachers. Nevertheless, he learned to play the violin in his spare time, demonstrating a fine talent and developing a deep love of music that remained with him throughout his life. Indeed, it is probable that his love and knowledge of music, when combined with -his mathematical skills, made him the genius he was.

In the l890's his family left Germany for Switzerland where Albert completed his education. Except in mathematics (in which he earned his Ph.D.), his school record was poor, and it was not possible for him to find an academic post as he desired, so he eventually settled for a job as a junior clerk in the patents office in Bern. The work was so undemanding, Einstein found, that he had plenty of time for his own research. A pen and paper were his only equipment, and his fertile and probing mind, his only laboratory. Working entirely on his own, he formulated the beginning of a theory that was to shake the very foundation of science.

He started by looking again into the Michelson-Morley experiment on the I speed of light in the "ether" and its strangely negative results. Albert Michelson (1852-1931) was a physics professor at the University of Chicago who designed the modern interferometer, with which he accurately measured the speed of light. He is also known for the Michelson-Morley experiment in the late 1800s which was to test the speed of light through what the then called the "Ether." The Ether was the theoretical fabric of the universe, and its existence by slowing down the speed of light.

The Michelson-Morley experiment was to prove to the scientific community at the turn of the century that there was no "Ether." Einstein was confused why there should the negative results of the Michelson-Morley experiment and his solution to the problem led him to think of relativistic physics. Curiously, the whole concept of "Ether" was to be revived at the later portion of the this century and called the "Quantum Field." Today, most physicists have accepted the; theory of the Quantum Field, yet they also believe that the Michelson-Morley experiment disproved the Ether. It is a modem-day scientific paradox that escapes it's victims - virtually all modern scientists.

By simply manipulating ideas and following where the mathematics led him, Einstein produced a remarkable new picture of the universe. Published in 1905, the Special Theory of Relativity, as Einstein called it, challenged the view of time and space that had been accepted since the time of Isaac Newton. For over two centuries scientists had unquestionably believed that the basic quantities of measurement - mass, length, and time - were absolute and unvarying. Einstein -showed that in fact they depended very much on the relative motion between the observer and what he was observing.In 1915, Einstein then published his general theory of relativity which gave a mathematical description of space. He maintained that the universe consisted of a continuum of space and time in the form of a complicated four-dimensional curve. The implication of this difficult idea was that the force of gravity, first identified by Newton, was actually created by localized bending in the fabric of space, caused by the presence of large accumulations of mass such as stars and planets.

One prediction of relativity theory is that moving objects should show increase in mass, shrinkage in length and slowing down of relative time. At the speed of light any object would have infinite mass and zero length for time would stand still-predictions that Einstein believed were confirmed in the study of high :~speed relativistic particles.A violent controversy was created by this new theory. Most scientists found Einstein s work incomprehensible, and even those who could follow the mathematics were unable to accept conclusions that seemed so contrary to common sense. But although Einstein had conceived the theory entirely in his own mind, he knew that certain experiments could help to prove him right. If publication of his ideas created a controversy, then the "proof' of his theories published in 1919, caused a sensation! As scientists began to take his work seriously, the full measure of his achievement became clear. The young physicist had caused the greatest revolution in scientific thinking since that of Isaac Newton, formulator of the Universal Law of Gravitation.

Einstein was not entirely comfortable with the international publicity directed at him, but, like it or not, he had become a world-wide celebrity. The public regarded him as a man of unparalleled genius, and his name quickly became a -~ synonym for great intellectual ability.

In 1914, Einstein had accepted a position at the University of Berlin as a Professor of Physics. He remained in that post for about 20 years, during which time he traveled widely in the Europe and the United States. He was a popular lecturer, speaking not only on his work, but also on social and political themes. Although he disliked public appearances, he used his name and fame to fight the rise of Nazism in Germany. He also advocated the establishment of Palestine as a homeland for the Jews. He also backed the pacifist movement and other humanitarian causes.

When the Nazis finally came to power in 1933, his property and citizenship were taken away while he was on a trip abroad. Rejected by his homeland, Einstein was warmly welcomed in the United States.

Softcover, 7" x 9", 200+ pages


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