The Biefeld-Brown “vectors”, or B-B vectors, are simple conceptual indicators in the Biefeld-Brown effect.
They might also have a physical interpretation related to the inhomogeneous charge density distribution in the capacitor’s dielectric. They point in the same direction as electric dipole moment:
These vectors inside the charged asymmetric capacitor always point in the direction from the negative to the positive plate.
For example, an atom can be conceptualized as a spherical asymmetric capacitor:
In the case of an atom of ordinary matter B-B vectors are said to be “down” (towards nucleus), indicating attractive gravity.
But in the case of an antiatom of antimatter B-B vectors are “up” (away from nucleus), indicating repulsive gravity (i.e. antigravity).
All atoms composing Earth have their B-B vectors “down”, and atoms composing material bodies on Earth also have their B-B vectors “down”, therefore Earth will attract these material bodies, and material bodies will attract Earth — an attractive gravitational interaction.
On the quantum-scale, Earth and material bodies on Earth are composed of many “capacitors” (atoms) that have their Biefeld-Brown vectors “down”, while at the same time on the macro-scale, Earth is just one big planet-size spherical asymmetric capacitor that has its Biefeld-Brown vectors “up”, meaning directed away from its “nucleus”, i.e. from the ground up towards the ionosphere. The conclusion is that Earth produces both: attractive and repulsive gravity at the same time, which do not cancel each other out. This is the reason why the Solar system is stable.