John Brandenburg on Poynting Vector Antigravity

September 20, 2013| Antigravity|4 Minutes|By AAG

Dr. John Brandenburg joins us to discuss how the “Murad-Brandenburg Poynting Field Conservation Equation” may offer insights into recent antigravity experiments involving rotating magnetic fields. In particular, he describes how his work serves as a theoretical basis for antigravity experiments by Paul Murad and Morningstar Applied physics which used a device similar to a Searl Effect Generator to produce a repeatable net loss in weight between 7% to 20%.

Brandenburg is a Theoretical Plasma Physicist working on particle astrophysics, a fundamental quantum theory of gravity, and the GEM Unified Field Theory, explains how the theoretical research that he developed through Morningstar Applied Physics led to a novel approach to Poynting-Vector propulsion which may also help validate the claims of Searl, Godin & Roscshin, and others.

In Brandenburg’s GEM Unified Field Theory, he describes finding what he calls the “Vacuum Bernoulli Equation”, in that it is analogous to the more traditional aerodynamic effect. What he found in the theory, which is a synthesis of Kaluza-Klein, hidden-dimension theory, and Sakharov’s radiation-pressure theories, that the Poynting Vector became very important in facilitating the control of gravity and generating antigravity effects. In this theory, it is not only the Poynting Vector itself that is important, but also the difference in Poynting Vectors, which generates a curvature leading to these effects.

He also discusses a paper entitled, “The Murad-Brandenburg Poynting Field Conservation Equation and Possible Gravity Law” (below) that he co-authored with Paul Murad, and how this led the Morningstar Applied Physics team to assert that local gravity can be affected by creating a “vortex” of pointing vectors, and that by mechanically rotating a series of Neodymium-Iron-Boron magnets in a circular manner they were able to produce an antigravity effect of 7% to 20% of the total weight of the test apparatus, which weighed around 200 pounds.

John describes the Le Sage – or “push” gravity as being an effect resulting from zero-point field flucations with matter, and indicates that the Poynting Vector was initially connected with gravity in this model by none other than physicist Dr. Andrei Sakharov, the father of the Soviet fusion bomb. According to Brandenburg, Sakharov’s research into energy propogation in the watermelon-shaped enclosure of the bomb led him to the conclusion that Poynting Vector energy was creating a million-fold increase in gravity in the heavy hydrogen, causing it to collapse and fusion to occur.

In essence, then, gravity is explained by Brandenburg as consisting of a ZPF radiation pressure synomymous with that used to propel a solar sail, except that in the case of gravity what creates motion is a shielding effect that occurs in the direction of other particles with mass. According to Brandenburg, this model of gravity is not only a consistuent of his own GEM theory, but also a component in Hal Puthoff’s research as well, and he describes Puthoff as filling in the gaps in Sakharov’s original hypothesis, providing greater theoretical detail on exactly how this model may influence gravity, especially in terms of how neutral particles respond to Poynting radiation as a result of the electric charge in the quarks that they are composed of.

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