The Hutchison Effect: John Hutchison on Metal Jellification

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In this 1980’s television appearance, John Hutchison describes how aluminum, brass, steel, and other metals become like jelly at room temperature, twist themselves into a variety of shapes, and combine with other substances like plastic and wood as a result of the Hutchison Effect.

Seated at a table and surrounded by metal samples, John Hutchison describes how applying various resonant fields leads to the jellification aspect of the Hutchison Effect, and demonstrates some of the other materials effects that occur during the Hutchison Effect.

In addition to jellification, John Hutchison has also witnessed (and sometimes filmed) materials effects such as various metals becoming transparent, bars of solid aluminum splitting into layers at room temperature, and a hardened-steel bar crumbling into dust on a table.

George Hathaway examined the possibility that the Hutchison Effect was changing electron orbital positions in various materials during experimentation, but could not demonstrate a mechanism for this behavior. Nonetheless, it remains one of the leading potential explanations for the materials effects seen in the Hutchison Effect and may open the door to allow substances to “artificially simulate” other materials while resonant fields are applied.

This footage is important as it was taken from a 1991 VHS tape compiled by George Hathaway that describes the Hutchison Effect in detail, and is thus considered “foundation material” for the history of the Hutchison Effect.