Of UFOS, Nukes, And Weaponized Space-Time

experimentsJoseph P Farrell – So many of you spotted and sent versions of this story that I want to extend my thank you’s right up front, because in a week when I was overwhelmed with so many goo technology articles, this one was definitely in the lead.

And by “in the lead” I mean not by a horse’s nose, but a Secretariat-at-the-Belmont-Stakes sort of lead. Indeed, this one has my high octane speculation motor in overdrive, and that’s a way of saying I fully intend in today’s blog to run to the end of the speculation twig, and beyond, and will probably power-dive into the the bottom of Speculation Canyon like Wile. E. Coyote. So without further ado, here’s two versions of the story, one British, and one Russian:

US Navy’s ‘UFO Patents’ files reveal experiments for a ‘Spacetime Modification Weapon’ that ‘would make the Hydrogen bomb seem like a firecracker’

US Navy ‘UFO Patent’ Docs Reveal Thorough Testing of ‘Spacetime Modification Weapon’, Report Says

Let’s start with the articles’ summaries of the US Navy claim, Daily Mail version first:

A U.S. Navy file dubbed the ‘UFO patents’ has revealed how military scientists spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on experiments involving nuclear fusion and electromagnetic fields as part of research into devastating future weapons.

The documents claim a ‘Spacetime Modification Weapon’ could make the Hydrogen bomb seem like a ‘firecracker.’

And the Sputnik version:

Fresh Freedom of Information Act releases provide in-depth insights not just into how seriously the Navy could have taken Dr Pais’ work, but also exactly how elements of it were tested at the cost of hundreds of thousands of dollars and where the programme may have led the scientists to.

The documents even mention a Spacetime Modification Weapon, or SMW for short – a weapon that “can make the Hydrogen bomb seem more like a firecracker in comparison”, the Drive states.

The releases, which are all related to a programme called Naval Innovative Science and Engineering – Basic & Applied Research tied to a project named “The High Energy Electromagnetic Field Generator (HEEMFG)”, contain hundreds of pages of elaborate technical drawings, photographs, and data related to the HEEMFG tests.

The system was reportedly meant to evaluate the feasibility of Dr Salvatore Pais’ conclusions called the “Pais Effect”.

The latter is a theoretical physics concept thought to be enabled through the “controlled motion of electrically charged matter (from solid to plasma) via accelerated spin and/or accelerated vibration under rapid (yet smooth) acceleration-deceleration-acceleration transients”.

Now, regular readers here, or people with familiar with my interviews, will recognize that phrase about making “a hydrogen bomb seem like a firecracker.” But then the Sputnik article offers this “sigh of relief,” noting that the experiments failed to find the predicted effect, the “Pais Effect,” named after Dr. Salvatore Pais who proposed the theoretical concept, which, let it be noted, appears to be an effect brought about by rapid changes in phase shifts of matter from solid state to plamsa and back again under “accelerated spin and/or accelerated vibration under rapid (yet smooth)…transients.”

Now, peeling back the language on that, it sounds like some material is being rapidly spun mechanically and then this in turn is subjected to “transients,” i.e., to electromagnetic pulses under exact frequency control (and the pictures accompanying the article suggest this, though I would like to see the complete file of documents to be sure). As the Daily Mail article summarizes the concept, it is nothing more complicated than “the controlled motion of electrically charged matter.”

That, not to coin a pun, ought to ring a bell…

But I’m not done with my power dive off the end of the twig and into Speculation Canyon just yet. Note the beginning of the Daily Mail article:

A U.S. Navy file dubbed the ‘UFO patents’ has revealed how military scientists spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on experiments involving nuclear fusion and electromagnetic fields as part of research into devastating future weapons.

The documents claim a ‘Spacetime Modification Weapon’ could make the Hydrogen bomb seem like a ‘firecracker.’ (Boldface emphasis added)

This suggests that the experiments might have been suggested by noticing varying yields from thermonuclear bombs designed to have the same yields, but which vary according to the time and place they are detonated.

In other words, the bombs function for a brief moment as transducers of energy from the local structured potential or lattice of space time itself.

This very speculative hypothesis I have advanced in some of my books to explain the odd results of early thermonuclear testing such as Castle Bravo and to question the public explanations for the result (in the case of Castle Bravo, the explanation has always been “they didn’t know lithium 7 would enter the reaction.” Uh…huh….)

To put my hypothesis differently, if one incorporated some sort of electromagnetic field engineering into thermonuclear bombs, one might have a means of varying yields at will, and amplifying or damping the hypothesized transduction effects of thermonuclear detonations.

Indeed, this is not much different than what actually happens in bomb design, as the geometry of the secondary in a fusion bomb is part of the designing and engineering yields. Adding an electromagnetic field component is simply adding another geometric feature to the design. More complicated, to be sure, but essentially working from the same concept.

So here comes the really off-the-end-of-the-twig and plunging-unto-Wile-E.-Coyote’s-Speculation-Canyon part: why has this information been allowed to come to light now? One reason might be to send a message that investigating such hypotheses has produced “nothing significant.” \

The fact that the articles indicate Chinese interest in the concept, however, suggests something else. As noted previously, I advanced the idea (and others have advanced more extreme versions of it, versions that I do not accept, namely, that nuclear devices can only work if detonated at certain times and places) partially as a means to analyze and perhaps explain early thermonuclear testing anomalies such as Castle Bravo and Castle Koon (a thermonuclear “fizzle”.

For my interpretation of these events, see my book Grid of the Gods). The implication of this, as I’ve noted on many occasions, might be that while public explanations were proffered for the anomalies (the lithium-7 explanation for Castle Bravo for example), secretly they might have entertained something like my hypothesis, and continued to test not the designs for their bombs, which they already knew worked, but rather to test to learn empirically what the laws of that “transduction effect” might be.

Which brings us back to this story, for if that is the case, then that testing continued for quite some time. And that raises the possibility that the results of the experiments mentioned in the articles might not be the more spectacular results, that they might indeed have had much more success at space-time modification than meets the eye…

Mandela effect, anyone?

See you on the flip side…

SF Source Giza Death Star Feb 2021

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.