Anti-gravity technology revealed

Flying cars, such as this one envisioned in Back to the Future, might soon be possible thanks to new anti-gravity technology.

Flying cars, such as this one envisioned in Back to the Future, might soon be possible thanks to new anti-gravity technology.

PASADENA – A group of scientists claim they have discovered anti-gravity technology that may one day revolutionize everyday life.

Research engineers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory published a study Wednesday in the Journal of Aeronautics and Aerospace Engineering illustrating an experiment that proves the existence of a “new method of mobility” that “directly resists the force of gravity” and might have major implications in coming years in transportation, planning and development.

The team attributes their breakthrough to a broader understanding of scientific principles amassed in recent decades and that proved critical to their discovery, providing an application of force unlike any currently in use.

“We have been able to build on improved understandings of particle physics and electromagnetism that shows the temporary charge of an artificial force that repels gravity,” said Richard Chang, head researcher for the group that worked to develop this technology over the past ten years. “We’re not talking about some new rocket fuel. This is a self-propelling mechanism with zero-carbon emissions or waste of any kind that will eventually allow an array of practical applications.”

Patent rights to the new technology will be held by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, although several public and private sources contributed to anti-gravity’s research and development. The sources include the Federal Aviation Administration, Citi Group, Lockheed Martin, the National Security Agency and the University of Southern California, who will remain intimately involved with the technology’s application through a supervised committee to oversee environmental standards and air traffic regulations.

According to Chang, refinement of this technology will lead to significant new ways in which people carry on day-to-day, a use that cannot be understated.

“Flying cars, even flying cities might one day be possible,” Chang said. “First, it seems likely the committee will start with smaller-scale applications.”

Chang, an avid surfer during his free time, said he would love to have a board that helps him stay upright, balanced and push against ocean waves.

Desiree Star, Oct. 25, 2018

 

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