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 March 2014




If you are in the DC area, this Sunday, March 30th will be a public appearance day for me and the IRI booth at the Natural Living Expo in Bethesda MD Marriott hotel and conference center where we will be exhibiting the electrotherapy equipment.  


Our Story #1 is perhaps the most amazing and revealing documentary called "Zero-Point" that has ever been made concerning the famous hovering electrogravitics craft from Norton AFB called the "Fluxliner". The story has been included for ten years in the last chapter of the 2004 book, Electrogravitics II: Validating Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology and now much more corroborating evidence is finally presented by military artist Mark McCandlish and several others for the first time. Unfortunately, the young filmmaker James Allen just died just a couple of months ago under mysterious circumstances and the self-ordered autopsy (online) reveals thorium and uranium in his system, so the commercial video was simply uploaded to YouTube as a giveaway. As a related item, the hardback edited volume, Gravitoelectromagnetic Theories and Their Applications to Advanced Science and Technology with contributed papers by Drs. Musha, Pinheiro, and Valone is now available from Nova Publishers. It also contains two (2) chapters on electrogravitics.


Story #2 explains how hydrogen filled airships will be the next emerging drones to fly for weeks at a time at high altitude, with military and civilian groups competing for the product.


Story #3 is worth celebrating about. It reviews the long-awaited opening of the Ivanpah Solar Electric Generating System in California's Mojave Desert. With almost a half gigawatt of electric power, it is easily the largest solar thermal power plant in the world. The huge savings in carbon emissions is also very impressive.


With great power comes great responsibility. Our Story #4 certainly beckons that concern as civilian and military applications of high power lasers collide. The important high energy application that should be on everyone's mind after the last asteroid impact in Russia is how to protect the planet from large space invader rocks, as the United Nations now has agreed to do. Nudging them while they are still far away from earth with a high power laser that finally pulses its way through the atmosphere could be our best bet to prevent a tsumani (which is very likely even from small asteroid impacts in our 2/3 ocean planet when they don't incinerate completely in the atmosphere) or citywide devastation. Hopefully this advanced energy breakthrough will find its way into defensive modes that provide more security rather than more weaponry.


Story #5 is a beautiful example of engineering plants for enhanced energy output, including electrical energy, biosensing, and enhanced photosynthesis, with the help of nanotubes and nanoparticles.




Thomas Valone, PhD, PE.















Electric Medicine Device



  The Best book on Electric Medicine


1)"Zero-Point" Documentary on Electrogravitics Fluxliner 

Integrity Research Institute Press Release  March 23, 2014

Bolide Motion Pictures in association with the Centre for Jim Gladman Studies released a documentary about a military vehicle illustrator, quantum physics and possibly reverse-engineered alien propulsion technology, currently unfinished. The first five minutes are an introduction and overview of the Disclosure Project from 2000 and the rest is a full length interview and summary of the pulsed electrokinetics hovercraft that was on display at an Air Force Base in 1988. It appears from the performance capabilities of each craft that "inertial shielding" is also involved in the design of the hull of the craft to account for its abilities.Mark was a contributor to the second book on Electrogravitics.  It reviews the craft seen in the last chapter of the book, with Mark's contributed article on the craft, which was on display at Norton AFB in 1988, which is powered by pulsed electrokinetics that is explained by Prof. Jefimenko's electrokinetic equation:


"Here is the rough cut of the documentary about my research into the anti-gravity technology the U.S. military back-engineered from UFO  crash retrievals".  Mark McCandlish


ZP finalCut full1 640x360

ZP finalCut full


Zero-Point: the Story of Mark McCandlish and the Flux Liner is the project of James Allen, a SCAD MFA graduate in Film and TV.  


"It's an unfinished project, with some rough edges," says the filmmaker. "But the story is all there, the main structure is there." With a little more funding, it is sure to go mainstream! (See below if you would like to help fund the project.)


Here are the basics of the film ZERO POINT:

The story line is absolutely compelling and centers on the story of Mark McCandlish, a well-regarded aerospace illustrator. Some of Mark's background incudes his involvement with U.S. Air Force and Air National Guard fighters, such as the F-15 Eagle and the F-16 Fighting Falcon. In 1986, Mr. McCandlish became aware that the U.S. military was in possession of some extraordinary technologies, and he began to pursue his own private research into where it came from and how it works. Needless to say , McCandlish's research led to many strange events and encounters. 

Director of the Zero Point Film, James Allen.

"Mark was a very successful illustrator in the aeronautics and defense industry in the '80s - he worked for all kinds of major contractors," says Director, James Allen.


McCandlish and a friend, a fellow aviation buff, were set to go to an air show at an Air Force base in California. But at the last minute McCandlish got a lucrative freelance gig he couldn't turn down.

"His friend got back and said he'd met some high-level guy - like some assistant secretary of defense or something - and ended up getting into a top secret air show where he saw a bunch of prototype stuff," Allen says. "The friend said 'I think I saw something I'm not supposed to see' - stealth technology and some type of manmade antigravity craft. We're talking about potentially faster than light."


The UFO angle is set up from the opening frames, as the film reveals a presentation from the 2001 at the National Press Club in which a number of very high-ranking, highly-credentialed people talk openly about their experience with extraterrestrial presences.


The idea is that the craft McCandlish's friend saw - the friend has since refused to be quoted in the film, though he doesn't deny his account - was possibly "reverse-engineered" from an extraterrestrial craft.

Flux Liner also known as an ARV ; Alien Reproduction Vehicle

In this case, the so-called "Flux Liner, or "Alien Reproduction Vehicle," as it was also labeled, really says it all.


Listen to this amazing 90 minute interview as Mark McCandlish and Director James Allen discuss the film

ZP finalCut full1 640x360

ZP finalCut full


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2) How Airships Are Set to Revolutionize Science 


The Naval Air Engineering Station in Lakehurst New Jersey must be one of the most famous airfields in the world. If you've ever watched the extraordinary footage of the German passenger airship Hindenburg catching fire as it attempted to moor, you'll have seen Lakehurst. That's where the disaster took place.


Despite its notorious past, Lakehurst is still a center of airship engineering and technology. In 2012, it was home to the Long Endurance Multi-Intelligence Vehicle, an airship designed and built for the U.S. military to use for surveillance purposes over Afghanistan.


The vehicle is colossal-91 meters long, 34 meters wide, and 26 meters high, about the size of a 30 story office block lying on its side. And it is designed to fly uncrewed at about 10 kilometers for up to three weeks at a time. (Last year, the program was canceled and the airship sold back to the British contractor that built it, which now intends to fly it commercially.)


This ambitious program and a few others like it mostly funded by the U.S. military, have attracted some jealous glances from scientists. The ability to fly at 20 kilometers or more for extended periods of time could be hugely useful.


Fitted with cameras that scan the ground, sensors that monitor the atmosphere or telescopes that point to the stars, these observatories could revolutionize the kind of data researchers are able to gather about the universe.  


Today, Sarah Miller and few pals have prepared a report for the Keck Institute of Space Studies in Pasadena suggesting that scientists have unnecessarily ignored the advantages of airships and that the time is right for a new era of science based on this capability.


The problem, of course, is that airships capable of these missions have not yet been built. Most of the well-funded development has come from the military for long duration surveillance missions. But with the end of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan and the downsizing of the U.S. military machine, this funding has dried up.


But Miller and co have a suggestion. They say that innovation in this area could be stimulated by setting up a prize for the development of a next-generation airship, just as the X-Prize stimulated interest in reusable rocket flights. The goal, they say, should be to build a maneuverable, stationed-keeping airship that can stay aloft at an altitude of more than 20 km from least 20 hours while carrying a science payload of a least 20 kg.


That's a significant challenge. One problem will be carrying or generating the power required to propel the airship. This increases with the cube of its airspeed and so will be the biggest drain on the vehicle's resources.

Another challenge is to handle the thermal loads at this altitude, where temperatures can vary by as much as 50 C and where there is little air to carry heat away.


But none of these problems look like showstoppers. Given the right kind of incentives, it should be possible to put one of these things in the air in the very near future, perhaps based on the technology developed for vehicles like the Long Endurance Multi-Intelligence Vehicle.

All that's needed is a sponsor willing to cough up a few million dollars for a prize. Anybody with a few bucks to spare?


Ref: : AIRSHIPS : A New Horizon for Science


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3) The Largest Solar Power Electricity Generator Opens In California

Alan Taylor, InFocus, Mar 4, 2014 | 



Ed. Note: This amazing electrical plant, largest of its kind in the world, just opened in February, 2014 and saves about a half million tons of CO2 from going into the atmosphere besides generating almost a half gigawatt of electricity. - TV


In California's Mojave Desert, about 40 miles southwest of Las Vegas (Google map), lies a five-square-mile solar thermal power project called the Ivanpah Solar Electric Generating System (SEGS). The $2.2 billion facility consists of three power plants, each with a 40-story tower surrounded by thousands of sun-following mirrors called heliostats. The mirrors focus sunlight onto boilers atop the towers, creating steam, which drives turbines that generate enough electricity to power 140,000 California homes. The facility, owned by NRG Energy, Google and BrightSource Energy formally opened on February 17 and has a capacity of 392 megawatts. Getty Images photographer Ethan Miller made several trips to Ivanpah recently, returning with these great shots of the massive power plant, now up and running. [18 photos]


The largest solar thermal power-tower system in the world, owned by NRG Energy, Google and BrightSource Energy, opened last month in the Ivanpah Dry Lake and uses 347,000 computer-controlled mirrors to focus sunlight onto boilers on top of three 459-foot towers, where water is heated to produce steam to power turbines providing power to more than 140,000 California homes.


Related Story


The project - which counts NRG Solar, Google and BrightSource as equity investors - is currently the largest solar plant under construction in the world. The project is being constructed by Bechtel. A virtual tour in online.



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4) Lasers Could Transport Megawatts of Power



10:06AM, MARCH 5, 2014  SCIENCE NEWS


Editor's NoteMany high powered energy inventions can be used for civilian or military applications. IRI advocates lasers that transport "megawatts over kilometers" to be considered for peaceful purposes like the emerging Space Solar Power industries around the world, as well as the highest priority Planetary Protection from NEOs (near earth asteroids). The latter is still in an infant stage mainly due to the lack of civilian demand for government protection from the ubiquitous 'space invaders' that can hit land or sea with little forewarning. Such high powered lasers that penetrate the atmosphere as in this article might be successful in nudging one side of an approaching asteroid in order to miss the earth instead of hitting it. Nudging an approaching asteroid on a collision course is the best recommendation from experts to achieve protection without breaking up the asteroid into smaller bullets. 


Laser pulses lasting tiny fractions of a second have created superhighways in the air that are potentially capable of transporting megawatts of laser power. The advance should help scientists detect pollution in the atmosphere. It could also enable more exotic applications such as redirecting lightning and building practical laser weapons.


Lost in the hype surrounding President Reagan's Strategic Defense Initiative and other laser-based weapon systems was the fact that it's difficult to deliver large amounts of energy through the atmosphere via laser. Air absorbs laser energy, heats up and expands. That low-density air acts like a defocusing lens, causing the beam to spread apart and weaken.

To traverse meters or kilometers through the atmosphere intact, laser beams have to be released in short, intense pulses. But at about 50 quadrillionths of a second in duration, such pulses can't deliver enough sustained energy to remotely power an aircraft or burn a hole through an incoming intercontinental ballistic missile.


Howard Milchberg, who leads the intense laser-matter interactions group at the University of Maryland in College Park, wondered if he could use those rapid, low-energy pulses to clear the way for a longer-duration, higher-energy laser beam. A single pulse wouldn't do the trick, his team found, but multiple adjacent pulses fired simultaneously just might.


In a recent experiment, Milchberg and his team fired four quick laser pulses in a square configuration. The quartet of pulses cut through the air, heating and disturbing molecules in its wake. The result was a single high-density region surrounded by a shell of lower-density air. Essentially, the pulses carved out a conducting wire for light in the air: a laser-friendly core enclosed by an insulating layer.


The researchers followed up the air-preparation pulses with a laser beam released over the course of seven billionths of a second. The beam's energy barely diminished over the course of 70 centimeters, the researchers report February 26 in Physical Review X.


"It's a really intriguing experiment," says Alexander Gaeta, a Cornell University physicist. He's most intrigued by the finding that the thoroughfare in the air remained stable for a few milliseconds. That's analogous to discovering that a baseball thrown by a major league pitcher leaves an imprint in the air for nearly 500 years. "It's kind of astonishing," Gaeta says.


The millisecond gap provides plenty of time for a high-energy laser beam to travel. "In the laser world," Milchberg says, "milliseconds is infinity." He says that his team's technique could eventually allow lasers to deliver megawatts of power over kilometers through the atmosphere. For the time being, he plans to test his apparatus over tens of meters.


The new technique could improve efforts to remotely detect polluting aerosols and other particles in the atmosphere, Gaeta says. Currently scientists use quick-pulse lasers that cause certain airborne molecules to fluoresce. Soon scientists may be able to achieve a more complete survey by probing for longer periods of time.

The setup could also protect population centers from lightning, Milchberg says. Just as the airborne thoroughfare provides a path of least resistance for lasers, it could also coax lightning to take a desired path from cloud to ground during a thunderstorm.


Then there's the possibility of death rays - or directed-energy weapons, the more formal term for lasers designed to burn or destroy a target. Milchberg isn't shy about saying the new study brings such technology closer to reality; Gaeta agrees. And while the Cold War is over, interest in laser weapons is going strong: The U.S. Navy reportedly will deploy a drone-killing laser weapon system on one of its ships.

Milchberg receives funding from the Navy and Air Force, but it is for basic research with no specific application in mind.




5) Little Shrubs Can Be Super-Charged Energy Producers

Science Daily, March 16, 2014 


Plants have many valuable functions: They provide food and fuel, release the oxygen that we breathe, and add beauty to our surroundings. Now, researchers wants to make plants even more useful by augmenting them with nanomaterials that could enhance their energy production and give them completely new functions, such as monitoring environmental pollutants.



Plants have many valuable functions: They provide food and fuel, release the oxygen that we breathe, and add beauty to our surroundings. Now, a team of MIT researchers wants to make plants even more useful by augmenting them with nanomaterials that could enhance their energy production and give them completely new functions, such as monitoring environmental pollutants. 


In a new Nature Materials paper, the researchers report boosting plants' ability to capture light energy by 30 percent by embedding carbon nanotubes in the chloroplast, the plant organelle where photosynthesis takes place. Using another type of carbon nanotube, they also modified plants to detect the gas nitric oxide.


Together, these represent the first steps in launching a scientific field the researchers have dubbed "plant nanobionics."


"Plants are very attractive as a technology platform," says Michael Strano, the Carbon P. Dubbs Professor of Chemical Engineering and leader of the MIT research team. "They repair themselves, they're environmentally stable outside, they survive in harsh environments, and they provide their own power source and water distribution."


Strano and the paper's lead author, postdoc and plant biologist Juan Pablo Giraldo, envision turning plants into self-powered, photonic devices such as detectors for explosives or chemical weapons. The researchers are also working on incorporating electronic devices into plants. "The potential is really endless," Strano says.


Supercharged photosynthesis

The idea for nanobionic plants grew out of a project in Strano's lab to build self-repairing solar cells modeled on plant cells. As a next step, the researchers wanted to try enhancing the photosynthetic function of chloroplasts isolated from plants, for possible use in solar cells.


Chloroplasts host all of the machinery needed for photosynthesis, which occurs in two stages. During the first stage, pigments such as chlorophyll absorb light, which excites electrons that flow through the thylakoid membranes of the chloroplast. The plant captures this electrical energy and uses it to power the second stage of photosynthesis -- building sugars.


Chloroplasts can still perform these reactions when removed from plants, but after a few hours, they start to break down because light and oxygen damage the photosynthetic proteins. Usually plants can completely repair this kind of damage, but extracted chloroplasts can't do it on their own.

To prolong the chloroplasts' productivity, the researchers embedded them with cerium oxide nanoparticles, also known as nanoceria. These particles are very strong antioxidants that scavenge oxygen radicals and other highly reactive molecules produced by light and oxygen, protecting the chloroplasts from damage.


The researchers delivered nanoceria into the chloroplasts using a new technique they developed called lipid exchange envelope penetration, or LEEP. Wrapping the particles in polyacrylic acid, a highly charged molecule, allows the particles to penetrate the fatty, hydrophobic membranes that surrounds chloroplasts. In these chloroplasts, levels of damaging molecules dropped dramatically.


Using the same delivery technique, the researchers also embedded semiconducting carbon nanotubes, coated in negatively charged DNA, into the chloroplasts. Plants typically make use of only about 10 percent of the sunlight available to them, but carbon nanotubes could act as artificial antennae that allow chloroplasts to capture wavelengths of light not in their normal range, such as ultraviolet, green, and near-infrared.


With carbon nanotubes appearing to act as a "prosthetic photoabsorber," photosynthetic activity -- measured by the rate of electron flow through the thylakoid membranes -- was 49 percent greater than that in isolated chloroplasts without embedded nanotubes. When nanoceria and carbon nanotubes were delivered together, the chloroplasts remained active for a few extra hours.


The researchers then turned to living plants and used a technique called vascular infusion to deliver nanoparticles into Arabidopsis thaliana, a small flowering plant. Using this method, the researchers applied a solution of nanoparticles to the underside of the leaf, where it penetrated tiny pores known as stomata, which normally allow carbon dioxide to flow in and oxygen to flow out. In these plants, the nanotubes moved into the chloroplast and boosted photosynthetic electron flow by about 30 percent.


Yet to be discovered is how that extra electron flow influences the plants' sugar production. "This is a question that we are still trying to answer in the lab: What is the impact of nanoparticles on the production of chemical fuels like glucose?" Giraldo says.


Lean green machines


The researchers also showed that they could turn Arabidopsis thaliana plants into chemical sensors by delivering carbon nanotubes that detect the gas nitric oxide, an environmental pollutant produced by combustion.


Strano's lab has previously developed carbon nanotube sensors for many different chemicals, including hydrogen peroxide, the explosive TNT, and the nerve gas sarin. When the target molecule binds to a polymer wrapped around the nanotube, it alters the tube's fluorescence.


"We could someday use these carbon nanotubes to make sensors that detect in real time, at the single-particle level, free radicals or signaling molecules that are at very low-concentration and difficult to detect," Giraldo says.


By adapting the sensors to different targets, the researchers hope to develop plants that could be used to monitor environmental pollution, pesticides, fungal infections, or exposure to bacterial toxins. They are also working on incorporating electronic nanomaterials, such as graphene, into plants.

"Right now, almost no one is working in this emerging field," Giraldo says. "It's an opportunity for people from plant biology and the chemical engineering nanotechnology community to work together in an area that has a large potential."

Story Source:

The above story is based on materials provided by Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The original article was written by Anne Trafton. Note: Materials may be edited for content and length.

Journal Reference:

  1. Juan Pablo Giraldo, Markita P. Landry, Sean M. Faltermeier, Thomas P. McNicholas, Nicole M. Iverson, Ardemis A. Boghossian, Nigel F. Reuel, Andrew J. Hilmer, Fatih Sen, Jacqueline A. Brew, Michael S. Strano. Plant nanobionics approach to augment photosynthesis and biochemical sensing. Nature Materials, 2014; DOI: 10.1038/nmat3890


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