“ There is only one thing more powerful and explosive than all the armies in the world, and that is an idea whose time has come.” — Victor Hugo
THE G-ENGINE HAS COME —
a propellantless quantum electrodynamic spacedrive.
See: the MEAD hybrid Spacecraft
If you have any questions, feel free to contact us.
Quantum Antigravity Space Propulsion is a type of propellantless propulsion, or field propulsion, that essentially stems from the Abraham force — a mechanical force of electromagnetic origin — and from the method of its amplification. It is capable, in principle, of propelling a spacecraft to near the speed of Light velocities.
The complete mathematical description of quantum antigravity will slowly come later in due time, in a manner similar to Faraday-Maxwell developments. After all, Thomas Edison didn’t need all the math of quantum mechanics, or of Einstein’s photoelectric effect, or of de Broglie’s wave–particle duality to make his lightbulb work.
For an interplanetary spaceship equipped with the G-Engine, i.e. near-the-speed-of-Light Propellantless Quantum Electrodynamics Space Drive, to be accelerated to near-the-speed-of-Light velocity, it needs to be powered. Solar power is good enough for slow orbital maneuvers. The spaceship could be powered by a thorium reactor, by a molten salt reactor, by a helium-3 reactor, by a Wendelstein stellarator, or by Taylor Wilson’s fusion reactor, in addition to a conventional nuclear reactor. All US Navy aircraft carriers and submarines built since 1975 are nuclear-powered. Some of them have up to 4 nuclear reactors on board. Since the last conventional aircraft carrier USS Kitty Hawk was decommissioned in May 2009, there have been only nuclear-powered aircraft carriers and submarines in the US Navy.
NASA employee in correspondence to me :
At NASA and elsewhere in the DoE and DoD government labs, PhDs can publish about basic physics theory or experiments that have no perceived direct application to weapons systems of the day or in the foreseeable future. So, Dr. Harold White at Eagleworks Labs, who does have a high DoD security clearance, can still publish papers in the open publications, if they don’t come too close to the suppressed technology that the DoD is sitting on. And that is determined on a case by case basis. I thought at the time and still do that NASA was a public organization that should publish all data obtained via taxpayer funding, but sadly that was not being followed by a lot of labs at NASA used for dual military/civilian research. If that makes you feel you have been left out in the cold, join the rest of us who are not in the various DoD and DoE need-to-know stove pipe R&D programs that we have not been read into and never will be.
THE G-ENGINES ARE COMING, by Michael Gladych
Disclosure Project Statement by Bill Uhouse, Mechanical Avionics Engineer, Area 51 Disc Simulator Designer
I spent 10 years in the Marine Corps, and four years working with the Air Force as a civilian doing experimental testing on aircraft since my Marine Corps days. I was a pilot in the service, and a fighter pilot; fought in after the latter part of WWII and the Korean War Conflict, I was discharged as a Captain in the Marine Corps.
I didn’t start working on flight simulators until about – well the year was 1954, in September. After I got out of the Marine Corps, I took a job with the Air Force at Wright Patterson doing experimental flight-testing on various different modifications of aircraft.
While I was at Wright Patterson, I was approached by an individual who – and I’m not going to mention his name – [wanted] to determine if I wanted to work in an area on new creative devices. Okay? And, that was a flying disc simulator. What they had done: they had selected several of us, and they reassigned me to A-Link Aviation, which was a simulator manufacturer. At that time they were building what they called the C-11B, and F-102 simulator, B-47 simulator, and so forth. They wanted us to get experienced before we actually started work on the flying disc simulator, which I spent 30-some years working on.
I don’t think any flying disc simulators went into operation until the early 1960s – around 1962 or 1963. The reason why I am saying this is because the simulator wasn’t actually functional until around 1958. The simulator that they used was for the extraterrestrial craft they had, which is a 30-meter one that crashed in Kingman, Arizona, back in 1953 or 1952. That’s the first one that they took out to the test flight.
This ET craft was a controlled craft that the aliens wanted to present to our government – the U.S.A. It landed about 15 miles from what used to be an army air base, which is now a defunct army base. But that particular craft, there were some problems with: number one – getting it on the flatbed to take it up to Area 51. They couldn’t get it across the dam because of the road. It had to be barged across the Colorado River at the time, and then taken up Route 93 out to Area 51, which was just being constructed at the time. There were four aliens aboard that thing, and those aliens went to Los Alamos for testing.
They set up Los Alamos with a particular area for those guys, and they put certain people in there with them – people that were astrophysicists and general scientists – to ask them questions. The way the story was told to me was: there was only one Alien that would talk to any of these scientists that they put in the lab with them. The rest wouldn’t talk to anybody, or even have a conversation with them. You know, first they thought it was all ESP or telepathy, but you know, most of that is kind of a joke to me, because they actually speak – maybe not like we do – but they actually speak and converse. But there was only one who would [at Los Alamos].
The difference between this disc, and other discs that they had looked at was that this one was a much simpler design. The disc simulator didn’t have a reactor, [but] we had a space in it that looked like the reactor that wasn’t the device we operated the simulator with. We operated it with six large capacitors that were charged with a million volts each, so there were six million volts in those capacitors. They were the largest capacitors ever built. These particular capacitors, they’d last for 30 minutes, so you could get in there and actually work the controls and do what you had to – to gET the simulator, the disc to operate.
So, it wasn’t that simple, because we only had 30 minutes. Okay? But, in the simulator you’ll notice that there are no seat belts. Right? It was the same thing with the actual craft – no seat belts. You don’t need seat belts, because when you fly one of these things upside down, there is no upside down like in a regular aircraft – you just don’t feel it. There’s a simple explanation for that: you have your own gravitational field right inside the craft, so if you are flying upside down – to you – you are right side up. I mean, it’s just really simple, if people would look at it. I was inside the actual alien craft for a start-up.
There weren’t any windows. The only way we had any visibility at all was done with cameras or video-type devices [see the testimony of Mark McClandlish below]. My specialty was the flight deck and the instruments on the flight deck. I knew about the gravitational field and what it took to get people trained.
Because the disc has its own gravitational field, you would be sick or disoriented for about two minutes after getting in, after it was cranked up. It takes a lot of time to become used to it. Because of the area and the smallness of it, just to raise your hand becomes complicated. You have to be trained – trained with your mind, to accept what you are going to actually feel and experience.
Just moving about is difficult, but after a while you get used to it and you do it – it’s simple. You just have to know where everything is, and you [have] to understand what’s going to happen to your body. It’s no different than accepting the g-forces when you are flying an aircraft or coming out of a dive. It’s a whole new ball game.
Each engineer that had anything to do with the design was part of the start-up crew. We would have to verify all the equipment that we put in – be sure it [worked] like it [was] supposed to, etc. I’m sure our crews have taken these craft out into space. I’m saying it probably took a while to train enough of the people, over a sufficient time period. The whole problem with the disc is that it is so exacting in its design and so forth. It can’t be used like we use aircraft today, with dropping bombs and having machine guns in the wings.
The design is so exacting, that you can’t add anything – it’s got to be just right. There’s a big problem in the design of where things are put. Say, where the center of the aircraft is, and that type of thing. Even the fact that we raised it three feet so the taller guys could get in – the actual ship was extended back to its original configuration, but it has to be raised.
We had meetings, and I ended up in a meeting with an alien. I called him J-ROD (of course, that’s what they called him). I don’t know if that was his real name or not, but that’s the name the linguist gave him. I did draw a sketch, before I left, of him in a meeting. I provided it to some people and that was my impression of what I saw, an art picture of an alien that is working in cooperation with earth-people as told here.