Well, I guess that it's official -- we're starting to get into Torsion
Physics at American Antigravity. This has been a difficult topic since day
#1, because the physics is so difficult -- however, what I'm working on
achieving are overview-level articles & interviews to help express the
important concepts without the confusion of the equations themselves.
Paul Murad has just finished an introductory-level article on this topic
explaining some of the key ideas in it, and I've interviewed Jack Sarfatti,
the renowned physicist working on a specialized version of Torsion Theory.
Stay tuned, because we're also adding an in-depth interview by physicist
Gennady Shipov on these ideas in the next week.
This may all sound very obscure, but it's actually a direct extension of the
work that I did on the Nazi-Bell story. The World-War II era research is
great, but I'm not a historian: I want to put these ideas into practical
use. Thus, after a bit of research, I found that the ideas from Einstein's
Unified Field Theory evolved into a healthy body of Torsion Research
beginning in the 1960's, and lasting into contemporary mainstream physics.
What's this all telling us? First, that good ideas are never lost -- just
sometimes overlooked. Also, it helps us to break away from the 1940's-era
work and once again get into some material with relevance to our present day
What's after this? Well, my interview with Dr. Lisa Randall last week was a
tentative step towards transitioning from Torsion-Theory to String & Brane
Theories, although they are still very speculative, and thus will require
additional time to mature. My hope is that by engaging these scientists to
dream about next-generation transportation systems, we can incorporate all
of this scientific research into some near-term ideas for breakthrough
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