Artificial ElectroGravity Fields

This page assumes that you have read and understood the basic concept of the unique induced electrical field – and the 4 basic electrogravity axioms.  Also, note there are two things that dictate the strength of an electrogravity field:  divergence and magnitude (with direction)

Reverse Electrogravity

The reverse polarity electrogravity field (in red), will cancel and override the original field (in black). reverse electrogravity field This means that the EG field by vector addition is equal to zero.

Please also note that the reverse polarity field does not have to be divergent, as long as it de-polarizes the atom from the original field with a negative or reverse polarity EG field.

A reverse polarity field is produced by positive moving charges i.e. protons, ions, nucleus including alpha-particles or any man-made objects that have been made to carry a positive electric charge, and moving at a high speed.

Convergent Positive Electrogravity

The convergent positive polarity electrogravity field (in green), can also cancel and override the original field (in black).

This type of field may be hard to generate in practical “far-field” applications, but it is available for use.

The cancellation works by having a convergence that cancels out the original divergence field (in black).  The non-divergent field strength can still be strong, but it has no dielectric effect on the atoms if the net field is not divergent.

Electrostatic Decoupling

As in the Townsend Brown experiments, it is possible to decouple the electrogravity field by using a graph of electro static decouplingstrong electrostatic field on certain dielectric materials.

This technique will not work on metals, but it could be quite effective on high dielectric constant materials, such as barium composites, and other dielectric materials, most often found in capacitors.

Read more about this effect on the Townsend Brown page.

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