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Originally posted by MrMorden
Why are they calling this the "London Moment" and not the "Podkletnov Moment?" Seems they stole this experiment directly from Podkletnov.
1. A quantum-mechanical phenomenon whereby a spinning superconductive metal sphere generates a magnetic field whose axis lines up exactly with the spin axis.
2. The magnetic moment of any rotation of any superconductor, caused by the electrons lagging behind the rotation of the object.
Originally posted by denythestatusquo
Is this like spinning mercury at 10000 rpm in a heavy magnetic field as in gravity disruptor?
If so see the TR3b, for a similar concept:
originally posted by: CAPT PROTON
Ahh here we go...
From what I've seen, Gravity is more of an effect as opposed to some actual thing. Like a very complicated form of centripetal motion or centrifugal motion. Where you have to think of a huge wash of electrons desperately trying to reduce their orbits over their super heated parent atoms. Heat something it expands, cool something it contracts. So, as the core is super heated an pressurized and then rapidly spun, the electrons are spun outward and away, but they must still maintain some sort of orbit no matter how far out they are. Example, heat a magnet and the field disappears or did it? The field may be weaker just simply because the force was sent further out over a larger area and can no longer be detected. Cool it off, and presto, it returns. Now, really cool it down, and the force falls in on itself and will do wierd things like superconducting.
I say all this, after observing a strange effect from some university science experiment on TV. They had a huge magnet at some lab. A large round one on its side, probably about 6-7 feet in diameter. With a 3 inch hole in its center. Not sure what their experiment was supposed to be, but one of the students put an object in that hole while the magnet was on and it went into a free fall. The object floated in the center. They put a spider and frog in there, and both became weightless while in the center of this giant magnet. Neither was harmed. I guess they blew off their main experiment to explain this new effect. Nothing was super cooled, so it wasn't like those levitation, anti-gravity experiments you see.
I believe the magnet was powerful enough to cancel the effect of gravity or electron wash within that hole and cause a free fall. Its field created a bubble strong enough for a tiny area to be free of gravity, or those particles responsible for it which are orbiting in and out of the core, like a vacuum tube is sealed from the atmosphere.
originally posted by: micpsi
Einstein's theory applies only to bulk matter whose particles have no intrinsic angular momentum. At sufficiently high densities, such matter contributes a torsion to the gravitational field with repulsive spin contact forces that act as anti-gravity (the so-called Einstein-Cartan metric). Einstein assumed for mathematical convenience that the connection tensor is symmetric with respect to interchange of space-time coordinate indices. This assumption is invalid when matter is composed of particles with intrinsic angular momentum because this tensor becomes asymmetric, producing an asymmetric Riemann curvature and field equations with contributions to the energy-momentum tensor from the spinning matter. The reported effects are due to superconducting material rotating at 6500 RPM possessing high angular momentum which generates a weak torsion in the local gravitational field. The interpretation by the researchers that the additional force is magnetic in origin is just plain wrong.