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Paul Laviolette, Secrets Of Antigravity Propulsion
In 1974, Brown set up his automated recording equipment at the Haleakala Observatory on Maui for high-altitude observations (10,000 feet), and in 1975 he moved his laboratory to an underground vault at the University of Hawaii in Honolulu. Later, he also took measurements at the bottom of a 300-foot mine shaft in Berkeley, California. His collection of measuring instruments now included a sidereal electrometer, a dielectric resistance sensor, a petrovoltaic self-potential detector, and a “K-wave” detector. All the instruments registered variations that showed sidereal correlations. In this way, he established that this sidereal phenomenon influenced electrogravitic coupling in a bidirectional fashion. It affected both the electrogravitic conversion of electrostatic potential into gravitational force and the gravito-electric conversion of gravitational wave energy into electric power.

From Secrets of Antigravity Propulsion, Paul Laviolette,


Another interesting episode in Brown’s career that should be mentioned, but for which documentation is very sparse and contradictory, concerns his work with the Navy on the Philadelphia Experiment. This was a highly classified research project reportedly conducted in the Philadelphia Navy Yard in October 1943 whose alleged objective was to render a naval vessel invisible both to radar and to the naked eye. The list of scientists said to have worked on the project includes Albert Einstein, Vannevar Bush, John von Neumann, and Nikola Tesla. Before describing this further, it is worth reviewing what Brown was doing in the years leading up to the project.

SecretsOfAntigravity PaulLaviolette Img16.jpg Figure 1.13. A portion of a nine-day strip chart recording of the voltage generated by a piece of Koolau basalt. Voltage maxima occur at times when the Galactic center reached its zenith. (Diagram courtesy of the Townsend Brown Family and Qualight, L.L.C.)

SecretsOfAntigravityPropulsion PaulLaviolette Img17.jpg Figure 1.12. Bridge circuits that Brown used for his K-wave detector (a) and for his dielectric resistance detector (b). (Taken from entries in Thomas Townsend Brown’s 1974 laboratory notebook)