Keelynet

Why we don't Want Anti-Gravity - just yet! - 04/22/14
written for KeelyNet by Jerry W. Decker - free to copy/reprint

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since 01/01/03

Keelynet

A subject dear to my heart since the age of 11 when I first noticed how many of my dreams were of me flying or floating, usually with some kind of belt device that provided the lift and wing like arm attachments to let me swim through the air. These dreams have continued throughout my entire life and have inspired me to pursue the mysteries of gravity.

KeelyNet Many people dream of flying or floating in the air. This I attribute to a mental form of atavism, as cellular memory encoded in our very DNA, expressing ancient memories and originating from the experiences of our ancesters, who I believed knew how to control gravity at will. There are mutliple clues in the form of men and 'gods' with flying wings as well as aerial craft such as the Indian Vimanas.

Early on, I realized that the pursuit of an antigravity, totally weightless condition was asking for too much. Antigravity would be a very dangerous thing to achieve because the test object would be hurled off into space from centrifugal force and as the earth rotates in its orbit as well as our solar system moves through space.

Imagine if you cancel gravity, you lose all weight and are no longer 'bound' to the earth.

The result would be like hitting a baseball as you quickly accelerate into space at roughly 67,000 mph. In the video below, goto 24:40 and watch what happens when we achieve anti-gravity;

I remember speaking with a few guys during a break at a business meeting. They knew about Keelynet and my interest in controlling gravity. I explained that we could learn to vary the intensity of local gravity, so it has a gradient. One of them snorted, no one can control gravity, it's constant and everywhere!

KeelyNet I asked him what happens when we fly higher from earths surface, don't we lose weight? He looked puzzled so I reminded him in space there is no gravity so no weight. So as we move farther from the earth, we necessarily lose 'weight' because gravity is less.

KeelyNet So gravity has a gradient, different intensity levels which decrease with distance from the planet and therefore we should be able to achieve this like we do by using a buoyancy compensator when scuba diving, to set a preferred level and stay there as long as we wish.

So why can't we do that with physical objects, adjust the buoyancy, in relation to local gravity intensity, so that it floats up to the desired level and remains.

They all agreed that was true and it was worth our attention to try to figure out how to take advantage and use this natural principle that is everywhere around us.

We should start small, focusing our attention on finding methods to REDUCE local weight. There are reports that Keely was able to reduce or increase weight on demand.

If gravity is a result of the influx of aether/zpe into all mass as I suspect, not only holding all mass together but also pressing us against the planets like flies pressed against a screen by a strong wind, then we need a means of deflecting the aether/zpe influx or cancelling it. That would allow us to control gravity, change all transport on our planet and allow for humanity to finally move into space.

So NASA can spend $16 billion a year and only come up with rockets? Give me and my associates that kind of money, or even 10% of it and watch your reality change on many levels.

Keelynet

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Your (Mostly) Dead Predecessors

"Heavier-than-air flying machines are impossible." (Lord Kelvin, president, Royal Society, 1895)

"I think there is a world market for maybe five computers." (Thomas Watson, chairman of IBM, 1943)

"There is no reason for any individual to have a computer in their home." (Ken Olsen, president, chairman and founder of Digital Equipment Corp., 1977)

"The telephone has too many shortcomings to be seriously considered as a means of communication. The device is inherently of no value to us." (Western Union internal memo, 1876)

"Airplanes are interesting toys but of no military value." (Marshal Ferdinand Foch, French commander of Allied forces during the closing months of World War I, 1918)

"The wireless music box has no imaginable commercial value. Who would pay for a message sent to nobody in particular?" (David Sarnoff's associates, in response to his urgings for investment in radio in the 1920's)

"Professor Goddard does not know the relation between action and reaction and the need to have something better than a vacuum against which to react. He seems to lack the basic knowledge ladled out daily in high schools." (New York Times editorial about Robert Goddard's revolutionary rocket work, 1921)

"Who the hell wants to hear actors talk?" (Harry M. Warner, Warner Brothers, 1927)

"Everything that can be invented has been invented." (Charles H. Duell, commissioner, US Office of Patents, 1899)

"The [flying] machine will eventually be fast; they will be used in sport, but they are not to be thought of as commercial carriers." -- Octave Chanute, aviation pioneer, 1904.

"The ordinary 'horseless carriage' is at present a luxury for the wealthy; and although its price will probably fall in the future, it will never come into as common use as the bicycle." -- The Literary Digest, 1889.

"[It] is, of course, altogether valueless.... Ours has been the first, and will doubtless be the last, party of whites to visit this profitless locality." -- Lt. Joseph D. Ives, Corps of Topographical Engineers, 1861, on the Grand Canyon.

"Landing and moving around on the moon offer so many serious problems for human beings that it may take science another 200 years to lick them." -- Science Digest, August, 1948.

"X rays are a hoax." "Aircraft flight is impossible." "Radio has no future." -- Physicist and mathematician Lord Kelvin (1824-1907)

"I think there is a world market for maybe five computers." -- Thomas Watson, Chairman, IBM, 1943.

"The bomb will never go off, and I speak as an expert in explosives." -- Adm. William Leahy, U.S. Atomic Energy Project, 1945.

"Computers in the future may weigh no more than 1.5 tons." -- Popular Mechanics, 1949.

"We don't like their sound, and guitar music is on the way out." -- Decca Recording Co., in rejecting the Beatles, 1962.

Keelynet

Guidelines for Alternative Science

Alternative science covers a wide range of interests. Generally, it includes gravity control, free energy, electronic healing techniques, all forms of energy conversion, antigravity, levitation, overunity, time travel (as well as slowing down or speeding up local time).

Also clearly covered is the art of power generation (ideally zero point or aether conversion), space travel, physics of matter and energy, sound/acoustics and how it can be used to produce useful phenomena, electric or magnetic forces to produce useful phenomena, various types of motors, vacuum energy, dimensional travel and shifts, medicine, hydrogen generation and how it is used.

It also covers oil/petroleum and how it can be used to produce energy and products, weather control for cancelling earthquakes, tsunamis, fires, floods and to produce rain or clear weather on demand, oxygen/ozone therapy, nitrogen as a motor driver, water generation and manipulation via steam and vacuum, ecological restoration techniques, biophysics, rejuvenation and an unending list of other subjects, most of which are accepted by 'orthodox' science.

Vanguard Sciences