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Secrets of Antigravity Propulsion: Tesla, UFOs, and Classified Aerospace Technology by Ph.D. Paul A. Laviolette

Secrets of Antigravity Propulsion: Tesla, UFOs, and Classified Aerospace Technology by Ph.D. Paul A. Laviolette

Author:Ph.D. Paul A. Laviolette [Paul A. Laviolette, Ph.D.]
Language: eng
Format: mobi
Tags: Body, New Thought, Science, UFOs & Extraterrestrials, Mind & Spirit, New Science, Physics, Astrophysics
ISBN: 9781591439905
Publisher: Bear & Company
Published: 2008-07-09T12:00:00+00:00


8.3 • AEROSPACE INDUSTRY INVOLVEMENT

Is there evidence that companies have been doing work in the field of microwave phase conjugation in more recent years? Indeed, a survey of unclassified literature indicates that Rocketdyne has been relatively active in this field. For example, in 1990, scientists associated with Rocketdyne and with Rockwell International coauthored a paper titled “Microwave Phase Conjugation in a Liquid Suspension of Elongated Microparticles.”9 The nonlinear electric properties of the particle suspension described in the article would allow it to serve as an ideal medium in which four-wave mixing could take place. Also, it is not a secret that Rocketdyne has been interested in the development of high-powered microwave beams. For example, in 1993, scientists affiliated with the Rocketdyne division of Rockwell International and with the Titan-Beta Corporation reported tests of a high-power maser system capable of delivering a 2.86-gigahertz pulsed microwave beam having a peak power of 65 megawatts!10 The system used an SLAC 5045 linear accelerator klystron tube that functioned as a free-electron laser and was powered by a modulator unit developed by Titan-Beta. The unit delivered 3.5-microsecond pulses at a rate of 180 pulses per second. The paper does not mention what the beam was to be used for, but its power would have greatly surpassed that of the magnetrons used in the early days of Project Skyvault.

Hughes Aircraft is another company that was active in the field of microwave phase conjugation. Recall the story told by my friend Thomas whose father had worked at Rocketdyne, presumably on Project Skyvault, and had drawn him a picture of a lenticular levitating vehicle that had been successfully tested. His father had later moved on to work at Hughes Aircraft, also in deeply classified projects. When Thomas later asked his father if Hughes was doing research in electrogravitics, his father’s terse answer was, “They are the world leaders.” Later in 1992, I had the occasion to ask one high-ranking Hughes manager whether Hughes Aircraft was still pursuing its electrogravitics R&D. He answered, “Yes, but they keep their work very quiet.”*23 The same could probably be said for the other aerospace companies that today continue to work in this field.

It is also known through papers published in the open literature that give author affiliations that a considerable amount of research was going on at Hughes in optical phase conjugation. One military application of such technology, mentioned in chapter 7, is the targeting and destruction of missiles by means of a pulse from a high-powered laser. Thus, considering that Hughes was also doing cutting-edge research in electrogravitics, it stands to reason that it was also applying its phase conjugation knowledge to microwave phase-conjugating systems on projects involved in developing vehicle propulsion systems. In fact, Hughes has had a long involvement in military radar systems. The forward-looking radar used on the B-2 bomber, for example, was developed by Hughes. We may conjecture, then, that Hughes Aircraft was heavily involved in Project Skyvault’s research.

An indication that Hughes had been conducting research on



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