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2nd "law" violations => Heat to electric energy conversion => Topic started by: yellowsnow on January 09, 2011, 10:34:12 PM

Title: molten metal static electricity
Post by: yellowsnow on January 09, 2011, 10:34:12 PM
This is from a popular science magazine article i read a couple years ago. Sorry i can't find a link (no surprise).

Well the article was talking about flying saucers. And they went into a method that was recently declassified at the time (US GOV). Basically the same concept of putting electricity to a foil disk and it floats. But to do this in the scale for a flying craft you need huge amounts of power.
 So they explained how they did it. They circulated molten metal in such a way that it created huge amounts of static electricity. They most likely used a nuclear heat source.

This process interested me at the time, that is why i remember it, but now i can't find any info on it.
I thought the concept would be worth sharing even without a link. anyone else heard of this?
Title: Re: molten metal static electricity
Post by: TinselKoala on January 10, 2011, 04:17:03 AM
Sure. You are describing a basic Mercury Vortex engine, as used by the ancient Aryans in India. The Vimaanika Shastra describes in full detail how to build a Vimaana, a mighty flying house, powered by just such a liquid metal engine as you describe.
Title: Re: molten metal static electricity
Post by: jyoticse804 on May 21, 2011, 04:32:58 AM
I have also heard about it. It's really a very good source of  electricity supply I think, which can meet up  the demand of of electricity largely..

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Title: Re: molten metal static electricity
Post by: Rmaxd on July 18, 2012, 08:13:51 PM
Google Electro gravitics & UFO propulsion Dr Paul Laviolette

He broke the story on using ferro-molten metals at sub temperatures

As molten metal has no force or friction at sub temperatures, you use ferro metal to create massive force with no friction or force, with small amounts of energy, you can easily reach speeds of over 700 mph with molten metal at sub temperatures