Sweet Antigravity Test

See again our discussion in paragraph 8.3.7. A practical realization of antigravity was clearly shown by the Sweet antigravity test designed by the present author. See previous discussion under paragraphs 6.3.2 in Chapter 6, and see again Figures 6-5 through 6-15.

In Chapter 6, the Sweet vacuum triode amplifier device shown in Figure 68 had a very large COP = 1,500,000 at 500 watts output with a 33 microamp, 10 volt operator's input. It had an even greater COP when pushed to 1,000 watts output because of only a slightly greater input.

The Sweet VTA used an induced powerful self-oscillation between the local vacuum and the barium nuclei in the barium ferrite magnets. This resulted in what is called a "kinetic" magnet (and one magnetized through its flat face). In a kinetic magnet, its nuclear magnetic field (in this case, in the barium nucleus) is self-oscillating (waving) in an angle about its local direction, as shown in Figure 6-6 in Chapter 6.

The conditioning was performed with the barium ferrite magnet itself in forced resonance at its resonant condition (some 11 to 12 Hz, in the case of Sweet's magnets). Then the 60 Hz signal was impressed orthogonally to the primary direction of the resonant magnet. After conditioning each of the two magnets, they were placed together on a separation box, carefully keeping the corresponding ends together similar to their original orientation during activation, but in attracting mode (through their face) across the separator. The assembly itself was then further conditioned, again orthogonally to the coupled oscillating fields. This "synchronized" the two magnetic self-oscillations and phase-locked them together in a common self-oscillation with the local vacuum.

Similar treatment of the vacuum as a semiconductor, together with self-oscillation between vacuum and nuclei, has been advanced independently by Prange and Strance {543}, who showed that the vacuum may be regarded as a semiconductor. In particular, they showed that the vacuum in the region close to the nucleus of a superheavy element is analogous to the inversion layer in a field effect transistor. It is similarly analogous for the barium atom, though Prange and Strance do not discuss that element. They introduced the concept of the inverted vacuum. Just as a semiconductor may be manipulated by subjecting it to external fields, doping etc., it appears that so can be the vacuum — along the lines shown by Prange and Strance and along the lines demonstrated by Sweet's conditioning of his kinetic magnets.

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