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# AntiGravity-Act2

A THOUGHT ABOUT GRAVITY AND HOW TO REPEL IT.
 (-1) [vote for, against]

This idea is based on the assumption that gravity is basically nothing more than an electromagnetic frequency and that magnetism is the same force as gravity, only 90 degrees out of phase with gravity and resident in the electron only.

Under this assumption, it then becomes clear that, if one knew what the frequency of gravity were, all they would have to do is generate that same frequency and 'rotate' it 180 degrees out of phase and it would repel gravity, very similar to how magnets repel on like poles.

To do this, all one would need would be a function, or frequency generator, an amplifier, and a wound coil of wire to create a strong electromagnetic field. The hard part is knowing what the frequency is. Someone with more knowlege than myself in quantum physics and mathematics might be able to get a 'ball-park' figure on this.

It is my assumption that gravity is the sum of the addition of the micro-magnetic fields of all the sub-atomic particles that makes-up every atom of every thing within, or on, any given body or thing. That is to say that gravity is likened to taking a lot of bar magnets and lining them up so that they attract one another; ( N-S,N-S,N-S, etc.).

Atoms have a frequency that is based on the micro-magnetic fields of the electrons, protons, and neutrons that are within. These particles spin and experience a property called 'precession' that causes them to 'tumble' end over end which, in turn, causes their magnetic fields to create a frequency. An element, or compound of atoms is an accumulation of these frequencies that are locked in phase and are in harmony.

Magnetism is the same force as gravity, but is inherent in the electron only and is 90 degrees out of phase with the frequency of gravity. In this way, when gravity is at it's peak, magnetism is at it's 'zero-point', and when magnetism is at it's peak strength, gravity is at it's 'zero-point'. This is similar to the alternating current in your wall outlet. zero volts, 120-volts(+), zero volts, 120-volts(-)~

The magnetic field from an AC line is 90 degrees out of phase of the frequency of the signal.

\It shouldn't take much power for levitation because all things within the A-G (anti-gravity) field will fall in-sync with, or will fall in tune with the shift in phase and ALL objects within the field will repell gravity, not just the field itself. This should be more correctly called Gravity Control and is not patentable.

Considering a gravity control generator could be a small, portable device without huge power requirements, anti-gravity would be a terrible thing if unleashed upon the 'common' public. It would be so easy to walk by an armored car and fly-off with it. Obviously, the world is not ready for this technology.

Therefore, is it still an invention? You would have to license the frequency to be able to 'control' and profit from it, which is of no use. Thanks, all. I hope I did better, this time, so be nice.

 — Dolphie65, Jan 07 2003

Interference Patterns http://207.10.97.10...wmedia/interfer.htm

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effect.
 — my face your, Jan 07 2003

I'm doubtful. Notice all the objects not floating about in a Faraday cage.
 — lurch, Jan 07 2003

The Faraday cage, and the objects within are in-sync with gravity, but then I won't claim to have had any experience with Faraday cages. Also, Faraday cages are supposed to help sheild from magnetic fields, which are inherent in the electron only. This force, then, is weaker and can be sheilded against.
 — Dolphie65, Jan 07 2003

Thanks, Waugsqueke! Now, can you help me find the frequency of gravity?
 — Dolphie65, Jan 07 2003

Well, if I were a physicist, or educated person, I would probably be able to insert more facts, but I don't know hardly anything about physics, and a lot of my 'theory' I figured-out on my own with a very limited knowlege of anything to do with particle physics.
 — Dolphie65, Jan 07 2003

Kenneth!! What is the frequency??
 — bungston, Jan 07 2003

That's what I would like to know! (If there IS a frequency...)
 — Dolphie65, Jan 07 2003

This won't answer your question Dolphine65, as it's one of my own. I've always wondered, what is the speed of a magnetic feild? I bet it goes hand in hand with what is the frequency of gravity?
Find one, you might find the other.
 — 2 fries shy of a happy meal, Jan 08 2003

 Reensure, are you saying that I am discounting the force of gravity by over simplifying/generalizing it? I can oft-times miss the mark on someones' comments because my mental state seems to change from moment to moment...

 At the time that I came-up with this thought, I had struggled with just WHAT gravity was. If one knew that, then it seems half the battle would be won. At that time, as of now, I only had a few things in my memory about particle physics that I had picked-up, here and there, and a fledgling knowlege of electron theory from an electrical wiring course that I had once taken. (Which helps loads when trying to understand electrical/electronic circuits and components...)

 Anyway, I came-up with the thought that, what if gravity were a frequency? If so, it would be a simple matter of generating a 180degree phase shift that would cancel-out gravity, like noise cancelation, but what would be the mechanism by which gravity could have a frequency? It was my thought, then, that; since the electron spins, perhaps it experiences precession like a gyroscope. If so, then it would tumble end-over-end in it's orbit, thereby creating a frequency.

 But what of a magnet, then? It was, to me, a force unto itself. Why doesn't a magnet want to float? They're actually heavy. Somewhere along the line, I decided that magnetism is the same force as gravity, but 90 degrees out of phase with gravity. I felt myslf vindicated in this assumption when I read about the floating frog experiments (http://www-hfml.sci.kun.nl/hfml/froglev.html Site seems to be down so try http://www.geocities.com/fusniakr/levitate.htm ) but in the article I read, the author made the comment that the frog floated because it's molecules became alligned with the magnetic field.

I felt this was false because, if it were so, wouldn't the frog cling to the magnet instead of float it it's field? But if gravity and magnetism are/were the same force, only 90 degrees apart, then the frog would be caught between these two forces and would float as it did. Anyway, that's my assumption. Oh, and a coil of wire it just for the purpose of levitating the coil in an experiment to test this theory, not levitate the family van.
 — Dolphie65, Jan 08 2003

I'm sorry, the flux capacitor doesn't seem to be working. The site http://www.geocities.com/fusniakr/levitate.htm just makes a link to the other, so you'll have to wait for the dutch sites' server to come back up to see the movies.
 — Dolphie65, Jan 08 2003

Um… I may sound a bit naïve but isn’t gravity a completely separate force to electromagnetic wave? Light’s an EM wave so according to your logic or my woolly thinking light and gravity are similar?
My tip find and prove the existence of the graviton and you’re on your way to fame.
 — talen, Jan 08 2003

 Has someone changed the laws of physics while I wasn't looking? Because this is utter nonsense, and is being taken seriously, which I find incomprehensible. There are numerous differences between gravity and electromagnetism, e.g. gravity does not involve a repulsive force, and in the theory of relativity mass is affected by velocity but electric charge is not.

There are several large institutions called universities, many of which teach courses in a subject called physics, which explains the true nature of gravity. I suggest everyone goes to one such place, or shuts up.
 — kropotkin, Jan 08 2003

If gravity only exists in electrons, then why is the nucleus contain most of the weight, and how do neutron stars weigh so much?
 — RayfordSteele, Jan 08 2003

 First of all, I said I believe 'magnetism' is enherent in the electron only. 'Gravity' affects all particles, but the proton and neutron provide the base frequency for gravity because of their mass. Now, with that said, if you, Kropotkin, are so smart, then please tell me just WHAT is Gravity? Oh, you don't know?

I take it that you're one such person that went to a place called a university and took a subject called physics? Perhaps you could enlighten the rest of us who are laymen and allude as to what is the true nature of 'Gravity'? Instead of just telling us to shut-up and then not add anything at all constructive to the discussion? I have the impression of you that you are closeminded and arrogant. Please prove me wrong. Have a nice day!
 — Dolphie65, Jan 08 2003

 Oh, I'm sure it's nonsense.

Sure, there's be interesting physics at the intersection of the fundamental forces of Nature, but this idea hasn't added anything useful to that discussion.
 — egnor, Jan 08 2003

ug, then you must make wheel, ug and hit self on head with club, ug...
 — talen, Jan 09 2003

Heh-heh...very funny... I'v ebeen reading the posts, but don't have time to answer now because I have to go do menial labor. I'll be back, though, and make a few comments after I take a crash read-up on physics. I would like to say, though, that I think the jury is still out on just what light is, to answer to that...
 — Dolphie65, Jan 09 2003

By the way, Waugsqueke, I appreciate the two links that you have provided. I like to read about new discoveries in physics. My theory may be wrong, after all, but it did get me more interested in quantum physics, and all that...
 — Dolphie65, Jan 09 2003

If gravity had a frequency, two or more gravitational bodies would create interference patterns [link], which would depend on their position relative to each other and the wavelength of gravitational waves. Sometimes they reinforce each other, sometimes they cancel out. Since every massive particle "emits" gravity, the total effect would be wholly unpredictable, and we would live in a world with spontaneous miniature black holes and micronukes.

Also, if gravity had a frequency, that would mean that it was cyclical. There would be measurable changes in the gravitational force between two objects as a factor of time.
 — GenYus, Jan 26 2004

Magnetism inherent in the electron only? Uh, no. Protons and neutrons have magnetic moments. And other particles too, I'm sure, but I don't have a textbook at hand right now.
 — Detly, Jan 28 2004

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