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B2 Electrogravitics

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posted on Jan, 31 2004 @ 12:38 PM
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Was enjoying the B2 research article and had this thought I wanted to contribute.

Perhaps the B2's engines reveal the secret. If they incorporate unusually large integral electric generators--which might be apparent from casual observation--then you've got one of the steath secrets solved, at the very least, and also some evidence to support the idea of electrical propulsion. It might be revealing to study the mechanical differences between the B2, F117, and non-stealth aircraft engines.

EDIT: I guess you meant this to be a u2u instead of a submission, but put here for now.

[Edited on 31-1-2004 by Kano]




posted on Jan, 31 2004 @ 12:48 PM
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For example, here's a fairly detailed view of the F117 engine. Amazing what you can find online.

www.aircraftenginedesign.com...



posted on Feb, 3 2004 @ 07:24 AM
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Originally posted by Condorcet
Was enjoying the B2 research article and had this thought I wanted to contribute.

Perhaps the B2's engines reveal the secret. If they incorporate unusually large integral electric generators--which might be apparent from casual observation--then you've got one of the steath secrets solved, at the very least, and also some evidence to support the idea of electrical propulsion. It might be revealing to study the mechanical differences between the B2, F117, and non-stealth aircraft engines.

EDIT: I guess you meant this to be a u2u instead of a submission, but put here for now.

[Edited on 31-1-2004 by Kano]


Do you have any links where we can chase this Idea? I am a scholar workng on the B-2 Anti-gravity Research Project. If you could point us toward some data on how the B-2's engines are diffrent from regular Jet engines it would be most helpful. Thanks!

Tim



posted on Feb, 5 2004 @ 09:47 AM
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the f-117 engines are desplayed because they are the engines used on the f/a-18 without afterburners and the US exports the Hornet. The b-2 uses regular engines, ive seen it flying and it looks and sounds like a regular plane that size except the bat shape. If it used sucha different powerplant it wouldnt be declassified.



posted on Feb, 5 2004 @ 01:01 PM
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Just collect information for awhile before processing it. I don't have the time to put a lot of effort into this right now. I'd like to see some good photos and diagrams of F-118 engines. I'd like to do more research about the typical electrical-producing components of jet engines. Is a generators built integrally into the engine, and is it also used as an electric motor to start the engines? I don't know yet because I haven't researched it.

The B-2 is powered by General Electric F118-GE-100 engines.

www.air-attack.com...

"The B-2 has four General Electric F118-GE-100 engines, each rated at 78.47 kN. The F118 is derived from the F101 used by the B-1, and has a bypass ratio of 0.87:1 as opposed to 2:1 on the earlier engine. Although the F118 uses more fuel at subsonic speed, it requires less air than the F101 and the intake is therefore smaller and simpler."

It's interesting that the B-2 engines are newer redesign of the B-1's, and yet they use more fuel. That's an anomaly that suggests their horsepower is being diverted to some other use, perhaps massive electrical production. Generally in successive generations of GE's aircraft engines you witness gains in fuel economy -- this is one of GE's main advertising pitches to the industry.



posted on Feb, 10 2004 @ 03:27 PM
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it probabbly is less fuel efficient because the intakes have been designed differently to minimise rcs and the exhaust has also been redesigned without an after burner and to minimise infared emissions



posted on Nov, 21 2006 @ 12:00 PM
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Have you come across this web site before?

jnaudin.free.fr...

jnaudin.free.fr...

Andy.

[edit on 21-11-2006 by Nismo]



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