NASAs Breakthrough Propulsion Physics BPP Project

NASA's Breakthrough Propulsion Physics Project was established in 1996. It seeks a breakthrough in space transportation involving "(i) propulsion that requires no propellant mass, (ii) propulsion that attains the maximum transit speeds physically possible, and (iii) breakthrough methods of energy production to power such devices." Investigations involve coupling of gravity and electromagnetism, the quantum vacuum, hyperfast travel, and superluminal quantum effects. The project is managed by the Glenn Research Center, sponsored by the Advanced Space Transportation Program, with overall management by NASA Marshall Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Alabama.

NASA continues its investigations and experiments in methods to change the force of gravitational attraction. The scientist in charge of the project is David Noever of the Marshall Space Flight Center. The work is still considered a work in progress, with the need for both experimental investigation and meticulous design of experiments, instrumentation, and measurement techniques.

The overall NASA program also spreads to other supporting laboratories and projects. For example, at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) Kulikov {534} has measured the difference between inertial and gravitational mass of a boson in a heat bath. At least one invention seems to have resulted or to be in progress, assigned to JPL.

As mentioned, the U.S. Patent by Campbell {518} on a capacitor device producing a net thrust force (a more modern version of T. Townsend Brown's work) has been issued and assigned to NASA.

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