From:                                         Integrity Research Institute <>

Sent:                                           Tuesday, March 30, 2021 12:26 AM


Subject:                                     Future Energy eNews


Faster than Light Space Travel Possible!







Future Energy eNews








Hello Tom,


 As our readers will remember, I was once again a guest on the History Channel’s “Ancient Aliens” show S15 E8 just last year in 2020. This time it was for a favorite subject of mine, George Van Tassel and his Integratron. As the website states, “In the Mojave Desert, there is a structure built to bestow everlasting life--and according to the architect, the blueprint was provided by an extraterrestrial visitor. Known as the Integratron, it has been called a work of genius, but could it actually provide the key to immortality?” The producers hired me to build a model of a completed Integratron with a high voltage Tesla coil in the middle of it and tell some fascinating stories about Van Tassel too. Now fortunately, the show is FREE to watch online (with commercials of course) if you would like to see the entire story and my take on the fascinating Integratron. 


Story #1 reminds us of the last great editing project that I undertook for the Faster Than Light book, which has two specific means for achieving FTL flight. However, there is also the usual Alcubierre warp drive theory and negative energy conversion  that we see on all of the Science Channel shows. Now, physicist Erik Lentz from Göttingen University in Germany offer a new theory “without requiring any kinds of exotic physics that physicists have never seen.” It uses a new class of hyper-fast solitons that maintain their shape and energy as they travel faster than light, while still satisfying Einstein’s general relativity. Published in Classical and Quantum Gravity , the amount of energy required still is a challenge to be solved.


Story #2 is a recent revival of a demonstration done a while back at Ithaca College in the video, which is like an introduction to the next story. The Lewin Day article explains how a superconductor can keep going on a magnetic track, at a fixed distance, and hints at the day when room-temperature superconductors will do the same on vehicle-sized tracks. Note the small push that the cold superconductor is given to get started and, without friction of any kind, it keeps going and going.


Story #3 offers a more up-to-date physics breakthrough from Princeton for superconductivity. Funded by the US Army Research Office, National Science Foundation, and the US Department of Energy, the researchers were able to see the beginnings of superconducting Cooper pairs forming at the edge of a molybdenum ditelluride sample, without “injecting” superconductivity into the sample. A referenced article from Science 2020 is also cited  . If they see more edge versus bulk superconductivity like this, there may be advances in supercurrents that could have practical applications.


Story #4 is more readily practical with hydrogen production being the focus of forward osmosis with salty seawater. A completely passive process for water splitting, this Harvard University project uses platinum catalyst electrodes and a semi-permeable cellulose acetate membrane to achieve the hydrogen production. University of Glasgow, Mark Symes says, “How come no one thought of that before?” That means it is important! The article is from the Proc. Of the Nat. Acad. Sci. 


Story #5 will stretch your mind as it challenges the models that try to account for the expanding universe. Tackling the cosmological constant that Einstein added to his relativity equation with a capital lambda Λ, the University of Geneva says it is 70% of the universe’s budget, which makes it equivalent to the famed “dark energy”. In fact, the article states, “in modern cosmology Λ represents vacuum energy” but only for the early universe, so the theory is called an “early dark energy” model and potential solution to the cosmological problem, published in New Astronomy, April, 2021.


Onward and Upward!


Tom Valone, PhD






1) Faster than Light Travel is Possible Within Einstein's Physics


The Independent 2021


Scientists claim they have developed a physical model for a warp drive - a device that would allow spacecraft to travel at faster-than-light speeds. “We present the first general model for subliminal positive-energy, spherically symmetric warp drives”, the paper’s abstract states.

“Conceptually, we demonstrate that any warp drive, including the Alcubierre drive, is a shell of regular or exotic material moving inertially with a certain velocity. Therefore, any warp drive requires propulsion. We show that a class of subluminal, spherically symmetric warp drive spacetimes, at least in principle, can be constructed based on the physical principles known to humanity today.”




2) A Mobius Strip Track for Superconductor Levitation


Superconducting Quantum Levitation on a 3π Möbius Strip

By Lewin Day, March, 2021


Superconductors are interesting things, though we don’t really rely on them for much in our day to day lives. They’d be supremely useful, if only they didn’t need to be so darned cold. While the boffins toil away in the lab on that problem however, there’s still some fun to be had, as demonstrated by the Möbius Strip levitation track at Ithaca College. a great display, and one that quite intuitively demonstrates the concepts of both a Möbius Strip and superconducting levitation.



3) Discovery that Long Eluded Physicists: Superconductivity to the Edge


SciTech Daily March 2021


Researchers at Princeton have discovered superconducting currents traveling along the outer edges of a superconductor with topological properties, suggesting a route to topological superconductivity that could be useful in future quantum computers. The superconductivity is represented by the black center of the diagram indicating no resistance to the current flow. The jagged pattern indicates the oscillation of the superconductivity which varies with the strength of an applied magnetic field. Credit: Stephan Kim, Princeton Universit


Related Article

Reference: “Evidence for an edge supercurrent in the Weyl superconductor MoTe2” by Wudi Wang, Stephan Kim, Minhao Liu, F. A. Cevallos, Robert. J. Cava and Nai Phuan Ong, 1 May 2020, Science. DOI: .1126/science.aaw9270


4) Seawater-Splitting System Could Scale up Hydrogen Production


Chemistry World March 2021


Saltwater could be used to produce green hydrogen using a system that combines electrochemical water splitting with forward osmosis. The approach could allow up-scaling of hydrogen fuel production using the planet’s predominantly salty natural water sources without pre-treatment or purification.Using solar energy to electrochemically split water into oxygen and hydrogen, akin to how plants photosynthesise, shows much promise for renewable energy. The hydrogen that’s liberated can then be mixed with carbon dioxide to make hydrogen fuels



5) A New Generation Tackles the Cosmological Constant ( Energy Density of Space)


Physics World March 2021


The cosmological constant has been a thorn in the side of physicists for decades. Even though its purpose in modern cosmology differs from its original role, the constant – commonly represented by Λ – still presents a challenge for models designed to explain the expansion of the universe. Simply put, Λ describes the energy density of empty space. One of the main issues stems from the fact that Λ’s theoretical value, obtained through quantum field theory (QFT), is nowhere near the value obtained from the study of type Ia supernovae and the cosmic microwave background radiation (CMB) – in fact it diverges by as much as 10121. It is therefore of little wonder that cosmologists are eager to tackle this disparity.




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