The Hutchison Effect: George Hathaway on Metal Jellification

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

Dr. George Hathaway demonstrates how the Hutchison Effect alters the properties of various materials and induces jellification in metals in this 1980’s footage taken from a VHS overview of the Hutchison Effect by Hathaway.

As John Hutchison’s lab-partner in early research, Dr. George Hathaway participated extensively in researching & filming the Hutchison Effect experiments, and in this video he describes a number of interesting samples that he participated in testing.

The Hutchison Effect includes a number of strange effects, but some of the most pronounced are the changes in materials induced by the various resonant fields that occur in the Hutchison Effect. Steel, aluminum, brass, and other metals are literally turned into a jelly-like substance that often mixes with other materials like plastic and wood – when the fields are turned off, the metals re-harden with their original properties, but typically have a distorted molecular structure in the process.

Later research by George Hathaway demonstrated additional data: first, that the Hutchison Effect in materials typically begins at the center of the material and works it’s way towards the ends, and second, that impurities in all metal samples are worked through the molecular structure of jellified metals and “pushed” towards the ends of the sample, where they were found in concentrated amounts.