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How to Build a Flying Saucer After So Many Amateurs Have Failed: An essay in Speculative Engineering

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PKD

posted on Apr, 2 2003 @ 06:11 PM
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very good read. not sure if it was posted before, but the author is no bs. just straight forward engineering techniques on the mark1-4's.

www.theorderoftime.com...




posted on Apr, 4 2003 @ 12:28 PM
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Warning though...long read...

This using of centrifugal force seems to corraborate with Lazar's depiction of the 3 gravity amplifiers of the craft he allegedly helped back-engineer....one can almost imagine each ring of the gravity amplifier tube being individual axles, generating centrifugal force...to direct the orientation of the craft...good find.



posted on Apr, 20 2003 @ 06:17 PM
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"Flying Saucer" technology has been around at least since the 1930s.

The concepts leading to electro-hydrodynamic propulsion and electro-gravitic propulsion was first explored by Nikola Tesla as early as 1890. In the 1940s, the German Luftwaffe experimented with electro-hydrodynamic propulsion, and actually flew a number of saucer shaped aircraft.

In the 1950s and 1960s, T. Townshend Brown performed a number of experiments on electro hydrodynamics and electro gravitics, resulting in a number of recorded demonstrations of models flying through a previously unknown process. His research was promptly classified by the US Government.





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