If there's something these may be related to, I have often pondered if there's any trick to cracking the gravity thing. And thought quite a bit
about that. Maybe these things are the subconscious's answer?
If I knew all the details for sure, I'd make it open source to the public. Flying and going into space would be the most obvious application if
gravity manipulation became a regular technology. Sure that opens one heck of a bag of worms (but this is true for any tool or technology), but the
thing is... If anyone seriously wanted to, they'd have the means to bug-out off this planet. (As nice and wonderful as Earth is, there's just enough
people that are doing what they can to screw it up for the rest of us. I'd really like to be able to get away for once, and go off-planet despite how
hostile space is to life.) I picture gravitics as quite a useful technology and having more to it than flying. Like anything it can be weaponized -
and even in the more mundane applications it may be dangerous like fire or electricity. (Imagine being able to levitate things, but keep in mind the
kinds of accidents that could happen if something flies off at high speed or something really heavy is dropped. Also might offer an odd way to heat up
and cook things, but can't be shielded like normal radiant heating or microwaves and not requiring ferrous materials like induction...Such a
wonderful welding application if gravitic heating actually exists. Glasses and ceramics in addition to metals. I picture the variety of things that
are possible as very useful and powerful, but also scary dangerous if misused.)
So maybe these devices came up from the original thought about cracking how gravity works. Still I don't know the details as to how they integrate
with one another, or how to power them up, or all the specifics required that would make them operate (if deemed that they could). Not that I'm an
idiot or complete technical dummy, it's just that it would require expertise that I don't have. (I'm a creative, I do art and stuff on computers.
Not really anything like an electronics tech, electrical engineer, or physicist.) So I have a loose idea of what diodes or capacitors may do, but I'm
doubtful I could go and design a complicated all original circuit with them and expect it to work the first time. Think of it as general knowledge of
random stuff (we've got the internet after all), and perhaps pieces falling into place in unusual ways...
The magnet thing? I don't picture it being used as a transformer. All the coils have power fed into them. It's not making energy, but using it or
changing its form. I didn't say it made conventional sense, it's just something about the resulting magnetic field from doing that which is used.
The problem is I can't really tell why. Nor can I make out which types of current are fed into each coil. (Might get interesting pulsing coil 1, and
running DC to 2, and ramping 3 or something. There's so many ways.) That probably does sound really screwed up to people doing electrical engineering
or electronics and thinking of more commonplace applications of coils and solenoids. People that take scalar stuff seriously might find it more
interesting. Also I have seen the Rodin coil before, and the "tri-coil" may be a derivative form or perhaps an application of the Rodin coil
windings. Rodin windings may be more useful than the star windings I put on the last set, but consider this model the rough layout of how it is
The uranium glass as I picture it is uranium glass
, it's not a ceramic form of uranium or
anything that exotic, but silicon glass with uranium infused into it. Some people have it in their houses if they have rarer pieces of glassware
dating back to the 1930s. And optical grade means that the glass is made to some high standard for purity and clarity, such that the refraction is
quite controlled. And yes, it more than likely is radioactive. (Something about the housing as I imagine it says it's shielded a bit. Doesn't give a
lot like a reactor element would, but not something you'd want to sit next to all day.) So the regular Joe isn't likely going to be able to get the
materials to make it from scratch. There's just something about it's density and decay particles which seems why it is used in the odd
"thingamajig" I picture.
Remote viewing... That is funny. Might be doing it and not knowing. Wouldn't be the first. When I was a kid I had this vibe about an uncle in the Air
Force. Drew UFO-like crafts and a base called "Area 52". (You know how boys make up crazy stuff in the late grade school years. The "wouldn't this
be cool?" stuff.) When I gave him the drawings he stashed those away without saying much. This was in the late 1980s. I don't think Area 51 became
part of the popular culture until sometime in the 1990s. Which is why I think it's funny looking back on it. Too many details were lacking, but it's
still almost like I knew but didn't know.
The universe is a funny place. So maybe somebody else here just might be able to make more of it?