Physics of Anti-Gravity Explained in DETAIL... Legendary Video Series!!!

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posted on Feb, 23 2012 @ 10:01 AM
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Originally posted by RedBird
Which equals Plank's constant to within significant digits.

So, he's not lying - he does derive plank's constant. But as to whether or not that means anything, or has any relevance, I really have no idea.


I strongly suspect that the initial constant (1.094 x 10^6 m/s) is what is needed to make Planck's constant come out of the other end of the 'equation'.




posted on Feb, 23 2012 @ 10:27 AM
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I love this topic and this video series sounds really interesting. Unfortunately, I have some other pressing business to take of right now, so I'll have to view them later.

Thanks "FalselyFlagged" for sharing your find, S&F
Flatfish
edit on 23-2-2012 by Flatfish because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 21 2012 @ 02:48 PM
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Any news yet on the current status of Znidarsic's work?

Or is it gonna die a quiet death?



posted on Mar, 23 2012 @ 03:31 AM
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Originally posted by Sinibaldi
Any news yet on the current status of Znidarsic's work?

Or is it gonna die a quiet death?


Well, seeing as it is quack science and not based on any sort of accepted physical reasoning, experimentation, or historical evidence, I would say that yes, it is dying a deserved, quiet death. Hopefully.



posted on Mar, 23 2012 @ 03:33 AM
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How many of the people in this thread even understand what Planck's constant is? Who could tell me what dimensionality it has? How it enters our theories? How it was discovered historically?

I could sit around all day playing at auto mechanic on an online forum, but that wouldn't make me any better at repairing my car. Especially if I pulled all of my auto mechanic theories out of my ass.



posted on Mar, 24 2012 @ 11:02 AM
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I have a hypthesis about anti-grav or the hyperdrivce' it works by mixing heat dissipation with electrically charged metal aprticles and sandwiches them together to bond in space forcing an object levitate. in my case it was a floating piece of ash.



posted on Apr, 1 2012 @ 01:15 AM
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Originally posted by CriminalTarget
I have a hypthesis about anti-grav or the hyperdrivce' it works by mixing heat dissipation with electrically charged metal aprticles and sandwiches them together to bond in space forcing an object levitate. in my case it was a floating piece of ash.


Heat dissipation and metal conductivity are all already well-understood phenomena. Could you explain why people who spend their entire lives studying these phenomena haven't witnessed levitation?



posted on Apr, 1 2012 @ 01:57 AM
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Originally posted by wirehead
Heat dissipation and metal conductivity are all already well-understood phenomena. Could you explain why people who spend their entire lives studying these phenomena haven't witnessed levitation?



Large Superconductor levitating




posted on Apr, 1 2012 @ 02:09 AM
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I thought the videos were rather sensationalized, and the creator's misunderstanding of mathematical conceptions and their functions was what lead to things like declaring x as gravity nullifying, etc., when infact, it's not, it's simply a restatement of symmetry operations. Things like 'dark matter' are mathematical objects we fit into the equation so that we can analyze the variable's effects, hoping to characterize it further.

I was also disappointed that the first equation appeared nearly twenty minutes into the collective series.

Interesting information nonetheless though.


Originally posted by wirehead
How many of the people in this thread even understand what Planck's constant is? Who could tell me what dimensionality it has? How it enters our theories? How it was discovered historically?


Planck's constant isn't a thing, it's a theoretical marker for telling us where classical physics breaks down.



posted on Apr, 2 2012 @ 02:17 AM
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reply to post by zorgon
 


The Meissner effect is well-understood as magnetic pinning in superconductors. So are we talking about superconductors and their already-understood behavior, or something else entirely?



posted on Apr, 2 2012 @ 02:16 PM
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reply to post by wirehead
 


Indeed, zorgon's post is largely irrelevant (since there is no new physics involved). I've done this (with a smaller piece of superconductor) back in 80s.

But in general, levitation can be achieved with pieces of common conductors (due to eddy currents). In our lab, there was a large aluminum platform that went airborn, which was scary.





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