John Thomas discusses the Searl Effect

September 24, 2012| Searl Effect|1 Minutes|By AAG

Few will dispute that dreams are powerful stuff. For centuries mystics have maintained that dreams allow people to see into the future, and more recently the science of psychology has said that at dreams allow the unconscious mind to solve problems that often elude the waking mind. Dreams play a role in science, too – the most widely known example of this is the solution for the structure of the benzene molecule. Chemist August Kukule realized in 1865 that benzene’s structural-backbone was a ring of 6 carbon atoms after having a dream the night before about a serpent chasing its own tail.

John Thomas saw the connections between the sacred geometries of the ancients and the work of Searl – it was one of the many things that impressed him about Searl’s ideas. Not only is the Searl device the basis for an entirely new technology, but it is designed not around an arbitrary set of conditions but instead around the idea of geometry. In essence, the geometry and the design and connected with an elegance not seen in many other approaches to antigravity. It is Searl’s “Law of the Squares”, and it is the design basis that the SEG is built around.

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