The quest for gravity control - antigravity technology research
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Jim Nicholson

For me, the quest for gravity control was born of ufo's. How do they work?

I'm reminded of those great old fifties black and white movies such as Invasion of the Flying Saucers (starring Hugh Marlowe) which fed the flame of desire to know more. I probably noticed the distinct relationship between the big and small of the universe about age 12. My dad and I on hot summer nights would sit in the back yard, look up at the stars and have great talks about life on other planets. We gazed into the macro looking for shooting stars and I just couldn't help but think of a weirdly profound statement a friend once said during a similar conversation. He said, if you travel to the end of the universe and look across to 'the other side', you would see the back of your head.

I recall too living in fear of a waking nightmare where I wake up and look in the mirror and it's not me. And what I lived up to now was a dream to the new face I might see in the mirror. But it was just a nightmare, I'm still me. Except, now that I'm older, when I look in the mirror it's an uneasy feeling because in my mind I see a much younger person than the one reflected in the looking glass. C'est la vie, or as Frank Sinatra put it, That's Life. My powerful and wonderful conversations with my dad never faded and it was followed by the ufo era, the fifties where people were claiming outrageous things about beings from space. As I learned about these stories of flying saucers, I not only wondered how they work, I wanted one. I wanted to feel the nothingness of a 50G right angle turn. No neck snapping thrust or inertia. Whatever's happening outside regarding acceleration and sudden stop has no effect on the passengers inside the craft because it creates its own field within the field of the universe and therefore can do whatever you want the craft to do. Sounds impossible! Oh good, I thought.

I spoke of my burning desire to know more of how they work to my friends who listened but it was just a fleeting conversation for them. Well, uh, er, um, good luck then. I thought, am I crazy or just deluded? At one stage the urge to find gravity control became so strong and so fruitless I thought, maybe it's up to me to come up with it. At the time I had hoped governments were in possession of the knowledge and by introducing gravity control would help the world overcome this new word called, pollution.

Which brings us to the present and the private side of anti gravity. Or at least to the arrival of the net and the realization that I could search the world for gravity control. Create a website, put out the call, we'll have the job done in a week, maybe two. That was six years ago.

It becomes, like, the more you know about something the less you know but eventually you know more than most and become a junior expert. I would say, I am that.

But I would also say that it is my lack of science knowhow that helps me to be a visionary in the sense that it has always been my fascination to try to see ahead of where we are.

I believe if you can think it you can do it and I want to do gravity control.

Efforts thus far have been fruitful with Dr Hal Puthoff of America, Alexander V. Frolov of Russia and W. David Barclay of Canada, whose theory is now part of gravitycontrol.org.

And so, at this writing I am filled with ambition and compulsion to push forward Project Unity, our system of gravity control, because to look beyond its implementation is to see a better world.

Gravity Control is a matter of time.
Anti-gravity technology research in electromagnetic propulsion and other technologies is under development, and we would like to document its discovery.