posted on Sep, 18 2006 @ 12:04 AM
Sorry, Mcphisto, but I'm calling BS on this.
Check out the YouTube feed from 2:34 to the end. There is very obviously a tripod-like object to the right of the "lifter" which could be
supporting the craft. Also, in the beginning of the video, what appears to be an ordinary extension cord is plugged into another cord; it is strongly
implied in the video that this is powering the "lifter" - yet, later in the video (from ~0:31 forward), a trailing power cord is not visible,
despite the entire "lifter" apparatus being in frame. Or are we expected to believe that this is a "wireless lifter"?
Also, Tim Ventura (or whoever he is; he's very informatively credited as an "Inventor") talks about a "high voltage electical field" (at
approximately 1:04 into the video) that somehow runs through the ordinary extension cord - or in some wireless fashion - to interact with the "Corona
Wire" - which appears to be approximately 18-20 gauge
- and powers the lifter.
I'm no electrician - I was raised with a very healthy respect of (read: fear for) electricity, but this defies all common sense. I know how circuts
work, and I know that the amount of electricty which can be transported by a given piece of wire is directly related to the diameter of that wire -
that's why the electrical wires running on the poles along the highway are so thick. Either this "lifter" requires a high voltage electrical
field, or it doesn't. If it is powered by electricty from a cord, where's the cord - and if it is powered wirelessly, why are "Tim Ventura" and
the narrator able to stand so close to the "lifter" and experience no ill effects?
And, to answer your question Mcphisto, the "Nazi anti-gravity machine" the narrator talks about is probably the so-called Nazi Bell, which some
people believe - among them our friends at American Antigravity
think had to do with
antigravity experiments. This thread
from November of last year talks about the
Bell, and a quick Google search will turn up more irrational and poorly thought out websites than you can shake a stick at.