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I recently came across videos and articles on anti-gravity, providing some basic explanations of how it could be possible to use magnetism in order to produce an anti-gravitational force. 

Did you ever notice how water in the bathtub always drains in one direction (according to the hemisphere)? What if there is an opposite flow created, using some combination of charged particles, that creates a force directly opposite to the force produced by gravitational field? 

Could this be the secret to the next generation of flying devices, no longer requiring conventional fuel?

Here is a video that touches upon some intriguing anti-gravity subjects:

What do you think?

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Replies to This Discussion

The answer to the title of this discussion is, "No".

Magnetism has no effect on gravity.

As for bathtubs draining in a particular rotational direction dependent upon the hemisphere of the Earth, it just ain't so. The Coriolis effect of the Earth, which DOES cause the rotational direction of hurricanes, is just too small at the scale of bathtub drains.
At one point in the video the speaker says, "and there you have it, there's all the scientific background on anti-gravity", when in fact all he's discussed is the effects of magnetism on charged particles, with no gravity involved at all. It's all double-speak, sounding very scientific but explaining nothing.
Thank you for your response, Roger. Surely this is just a you-tube video, not to be taken seriously, but interesting questions do arise. My research was mainly triggered by the Coral Castle structure architected by Edward Leedskalnin in Florida. So far it seems that nobody can truly explain how one man could have moved 1,100 tons of coral rock using only simple tools. Some scientists speculate that some kind of electromagnetic currents were used to generate an anti-gravity effect. Leedskalnin is also an author of Magnetic Current book, which could contain some possible answers to his work (though judging by some comments it is arguably so).

There is also an argument that Earth itself has certain power spots, where magnetic fields are stronger. Some claim that strength of these magnetic fields were the primary reason why Ed moved his coral castle to another location. Curiously enough, I believe there could be some truth to these arguments, though not sure to which degree and what other unknowns are involved. I am simply brainstorming on the subject, the answer to which could also explain how giant rocks were used in construction of ancient architectures, such as Egyptian pyramids.
The Coral Castle youtube video should also not be taken seriously. Yes, the Earth has a magnetic field and its strength varies from place to place, but it is incredibly, astoundingly weak. Even if it were strong, magnetic fields only affect ferrous materials like iron. They have no effect on normal stone or coral.

Could Edward Leedskalmin have moved all those "rocks" (coral really isn't "rock) by himself, using just "simple tools"? Of course he could, and I could, too. A lever is a pretty powerful simple tool, as is block-and-tackle. Did he need some ancient mystery from the pyramids? Not at all.

As for his book on Magnetic Current: you need to understand that magnetism is a field, not a current. So when the guy can't even get the title of his book right, you'd have to wonder about everything else in it.

You also have to wonder, if the ancent Egyptians knew so much about magnetism and gravity fields and had contact with extraterrestial beings, as is claimed by some other authors, why did they use that fantastic knowledge only to move big chunks of rock around? Kind of a waste of technology, don't you think? I would guess they'd have used it in some way militarily, weapons and such. But there's no evidence of that. So I'd conclude they did it (built the pyramids) the "old fashioned way", with brute strength and simple tools. When you've got all the time in the world and hundreds of thousands of slaves, you can move mountains.



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