Monday, July 19, 2010

Lattice Propulsion, Part II

[My original articles on lattice propulsion, which were first posted in October of last year, ruffled so many feathers that I decided to repost them over the next few days.]

Part I, Part II, Part III, Part IV


In Part I, I wrote about how my lattice research drove me to learn about ancient megalithic societies. In my opinion, some ancient peoples did have contact with alien beings who taught them the secret technology of stone levitation among other things. Along the way, I found out that ancient megalithic builders had a few things in common such as astronomy, iron mining and a love of secrecy and riddles. In this post, I explain why my search took me to South Florida and why this is somehow related to the Great Pyramid of Egypt. If you have not already done so, please read Physics: The Problem With Motion and Understanding the Lattice before continuing.

Why Iron?

In the previous post, I wrote that one of the things that caught my attention when I first read about it was the discovery, in 1837, of an iron plate wedged in an inner joint inside the Great Pyramid of Egypt. Why is that important? Well, if you remember from an older post, I wrote that I had been using aluminum foils in my initial levitation experiments. It didn’t work. The reason, as I pointed out, is that I had no way of forcing the seraphim flying between the foils to move along parallel trajectories. Eventually, I began to suspect that the problem was with my choice of aluminum. As far as we know, the ancients had no knowledge of aluminum. I figured that, if they had levitation technology, they must have used a known material that could somehow channel a coherent beam of seraphim moving along parallel trajectories.

If certain materials have magnetic properties, it would not be too farfetched to suppose that they might have one or more special electrostatic properties as well. After all, both electrostatic and magnetic fields involve the emission and absorption of seraphim. Of course, there are four different types of seraphim to deal with but an electrostatic charge still involves a type of seraphim. What if iron had special electrostatic properties in addition to its magnetic ones? At that point, owing to my years of failure, I was beginning to develop an aversion to half-baked experiments. I wanted to be sure. So I decided to do a search on the Internet to find instances where iron might have been involved in stone levitation in the past. My search soon led me to a man named Edward Leedskalnin.

Edward Leedskalnin Had a Little Secret

Ed Leedskalnin was a fascinating human being. A Latvian immigrant, he put his mark on the map of South Florida by erecting an amazing stone structure known as the Coral Castle, a tourist attraction near Homestead, southwest of Miami. Leedskalnin once famously claimed:
I have discovered the secrets of the pyramids, and have found out how the Egyptians and the ancient builders in Peru, Yucatan and Asia, with only primitive tools, raised and set in place blocks of stone weighing many tons!
That’s a rather interesting claim and one that would probably make the inventor either rich and famous or dead if it could be replicated. Ed was either lying or he was just a weird lone wolf inventor who did not care much about becoming rich. The claim could be easily dismissed if Ed had not supported it with actual evidence of his abilities: giant multi-ton blocks of coral stone erected into a massive albeit whimsical structure dedicated to his sweet sixteen. The scientific community wasted no time in dismissing Ed’s claim and calling him a crackpot and a loon, although I am not exactly sure on what basis. Their rejection, of course, was just what the rebel scientist in me needed to take the exact opposite view. To me, the very existence of the Coral Castle meant that Leedskalnin’s claim merited very careful investigation.

Something Big

I knew that Ed should have been taken seriously the moment I read about his strange infatuation with celestial alignments and the true cardinal directions. As I mentioned previously, I had long hypothesized that knowing the absolute axes of the universe was a necessary part of any lattice propulsion technology. But that’s not all of it. Ed once said, “I made more electricity with steel than I ever made with copper.” Wow. Steel is a form of iron, of course. So far so good, I thought to myself, but it could be better. It was then that I read the first sentence of Ed’s little book, Magnetic Current:
This writing is lined up so when you read it you look East, and all the description you will read about magnetic current, it will be just as good for your electricity.
Whoa! Hold on a second! Look east? Just as good for your electricity? Decades after he’s been dead and buried, Ed Leedskalnin had my full undivided attention. His prose is a little hard to decipher and I doubt that he really understood the theory behind his levitation technology, (he was close but he was no scholar, that’s for sure) but I think it’s important to delve a little into the meaning of that strange sentence. What Ed was really saying was that his description of magnetic current (including field orientation and current direction) is also valid for electricity but only if the reader (i.e., the experimenter) faces east. I remember jumping with excitement when I first understood this. From that point on, I knew beyond a shadow of a doubt that the little Latvian immigrant, regardless of how nutty he may have been, was onto something big, something huge even. And then, suddenly, I realized that I understood the riddle of the Sphinx.

Why East?

Why is the Sphinx facing east? Well, that’s the real riddle of the Sphinx of Giza and the subject of my next post. There is a purpose and a plan to all this convoluted madness. Hang in there.

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