How to Build a Flying Saucer (And Save the Planet): Theory, Technology, Proof
How to Build a Flying Saucer (And Save the Planet): Theory, Technology, Proof by Dr. Frederick Alzofon
English | 28 Dec. 2016 | ISBN: 1535370041 | 410 Pages | AZW3/MOBI/EPUB/PDF (conv) | 22.05 MB
As the title suggests, this book has its moments of humor. At the same time, it means exactly what it says: Inside you will find the story of an earthshaking discovery and the map to a future straight out of Star Trek.
As the title suggests, this book has its moments of humor. At the same time, it means exactly what it says: Inside you will find the story of an earthshaking discovery and the map to a future straight out of Star Trek. And yes, a way to save the planet, too.
Only one reputable physicist in history has provided a complete and scientifically verifiable explanation of UFO propulsion, and it is doubtful that you've ever heard of him, even though an Air Force-sponsored study in 1960 rated his gravitation theory as the only one in the world with the potential for engineering application, thus ranking it above Einstein's theory of general relativity, which was also considered.
In 1994, he conducted experiments validating his gravity-control propulsion model and at the same time solving the UFO enigma, though this was not the main goal. The inventor's hope was to open the space frontier, transform terrestrial transportation and infrastructure, and literally save the planet by stemming the causes of global warming. Why this didn't happen is covered in-depth by the inventor's son, who was an eyewitness to the story as it unfolded over five decades.
The genius behind gravity-control technology, the book asserts, was Dr. Frederick Alzofon (1919-2012) - a student of J.R. Oppenheimer, relativity expert Victor Lenzen, and mathematics guru Griffith C. Evans at Cal Berkeley in the '40s and '50s. As an acknowledged world-class authority on optics and heat conduction, an aerospace scientist with a distinguished thirty-year career, and the author of over forty papers and two books on advanced topics in mathematical physics, he was fully qualified and prepared to make such a discovery.
Using unpublished papers and recorded dialogs with his father, David Alzofon presents gravity control in simple terms accessible to most readers, even if they lack a scientific background. In other words, if you can understand a microwave oven, you can understand a flying saucer. There is plenty inside for the professional physicist or electrical engineer to ponder as well, including details of the 1994 experiments. Everyone, especially entrepreneurs, can appreciate the futurist projections of the changes the technology will bring about.
UFOs enter as evidence that the technology is already in operation. If you are tired of UFO mysteries and want real answers instead, look no further. Riddles solved include the rationale for "flying saucer" design, how UFOs make right-angle turns at incredible speed without killing the occupants, and how they execute soundless, bat-out-of-hell takeoffs into space at will. Also covered, crop-circle formation: how "the visitors" do it and why (and how we can, too, incidentally). In a Eureka! answer to a skeptical question posed by Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson, you will find out how to model alien technology in your bathtub, and if you are a physicist or an electrical engineer, you will find enough here to replicate the technology in the lab.
Much more than idle speculation, this is a book with an agenda, which is to bring gravity-control technology online today, touch off an economic boom that will last hundreds of years, and above all, avert environmental catastrophe. The best news is that the petrochemical and automotive industries are predicted to be allies rather than adversaries in the coming transformation, simply because the new technology solves all their current problems while making them infinitely more profitable.
Certain to be controversial, the book defies easy categorization, as it is both a breakthrough in physics and a call to action. It throws down the gauntlet before science and industry, asking "Which will you choose - doomsday or the stars?"
If the choice is to ignore the challenge, that's quite all right, because any lone-wolf electrical engineer can, with the help of this book, pick up that gauntlet and run with it - into a future beyond imagination.
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