With a growing pile of test equipment in my home office, we’re coming down to a week until we should be able to run some initial experiments in pursuit of anti-gravity and time-twisting.

This morning, a couple of  public notes, though there was been a lot more over on the Peoplenomics side of things.

The first thing I want to mention is Robert Nelson’s fine work over at www.rexresearch.com.

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Robert and I go back many years.  He’s been collecting gems of ancient knowledge since about 1982 and is one of those “grand old men of the Internet” that has quietly given the web it’s unique research value.

I’ll put in a shameless plug for a CD he offers that contains his best finds.  You can order it here (and yes, I ordered mine this past weekend).

Why did Ure mention Nelson, if all Ure is doing is trying to hack space-time?

Fine point.

Nelson has a paper – Levity’s Labor Lost – where he describes some of the early work in anti-gravity. Very much worth your time to read.

For my own part, yes, the B-field of magnetism is on the test bed shopping list.  The B-field is what James Clerk Maxwell called the “force that pushes the magnetic fields out…” away from a bar magnet.

Since I have an interest in bars….oooops!

The neat thing about Rex Research, though, is it gets the brain to firing.  I don’t find it so much interesting what so-and-so invested.  Rather, it’s their processes of reasoning that are important.  For the same reason, I keep Thomas Edison’s autobiography at hand, too.

While the charged B-fields are all fine and well, I’ve been spending a tremendous amount of time looking back at religious records, lately.

In one case, I actually had to buy a “rare” book and have it shipped over from Europe.  On its arrival, I got after it with an X-acto knife and slaughtered the pages so they would fit into my scanner.

Aside: If you don’t have a Fujitsu iX500 ScanSnap Document Scanner, which does run about $411 bucks, you are missing one of life’s greatest productivity tools.

Back to point:  Once I had the book scanned, the ScanSnap software ports to ABBYY OCR…so I was able to take the rare book (now in pieces) and PDF’ed and turn on the ABBYY Swedish Language option, and presto!

All that remained was to pop onto Google Translate with the Swedish and out comes magic I can read!

Here’s part of a 1939 description of Tibetan monks lifting large cut stones up several hundred meters of mountainside for a massive stone construction:

In the middle of the meadow, a few hundred meters from the foot of the steep mountain side, there was a flat-sloping horizontal mountain surface with a shallow bowl carved therein. The bowl was about 1 meter in diameter and about 15 cm deep. On the plane-plated surface, over the bowl-shaped cavity, it was placed a stone block that would be lifted or, more accurately, be thrown 250 meters to the rock shelter in front of the cave-mining. Whenever a stone block ended up there was a loud thunder.

At a distance of 63 meters from the center bowl, see Figure 40, with the remaining resting block, the instruments were set in a circle section occupying 90 degrees. There were nineteen instruments, and all were placed at 5 degrees apart from each other in the sector. Thus all the instruments were located 63 meters from the stone block. The radius of the circle sector was carefully measured with a knitted leather belt of 63 meters according to Jarl’s measurement. The instruments consisted of 13 drums and 6 trumpets. Eight drummers were large, four medium and one very small. The trumpets were all of the same size and shape. All the drums were about 1 1/2 times as long as their diameter, and they were in one or one bottom but were open in the other. All the instruments were directed at the open end straight towards the center of the circle-centered stone.

You also find (such is the nature of rare books) useful explanations of why, for example, the Tibetans make such a HUGE deal out of sacred breathing:

By the shortening of breathing numbers, according to Philangi Dassa, you can achieve seven different degrees of development:

1) At a breathing rate of 7.5 per minute, you get an entry condition, which is the first degree

2) At 6.0 you can look into the future

3) At 5.25 you get a “heavenly eye” and can look at distance

4) At 4.5, there is the possibility of interplanetary trips

5) At 2.25 you get over the prosperity at the smallest angle

6) At 1.5 you look into other heavens, and

7) At 0.75, the pious becomes a “Living God”, the highest condition that can be reached, with nothing further impossible.”

Needless to say, this kind of thing, while interesting, doesn’t get the test equipment working on the problems of hacking space-time or beating gravity.

The second big distraction has been running down all the details in the Bible about sound. www.biblegateway.com is a phenomenal resource.

If you want to know how many references there are to trumpets, for example, in the New International Version, you will find 114.

On the present “trajectory” of our research, not only did the Monks in Tibet use long horns (no, not a Texas reference) to levitate huge cut stones, but the description about the events on the seventh day of marching  around Jericho are a worthy area of research, as well.

Similarly, we find some interesting resonances (a pun you’ll enjoy more after you read the book when it comes out) with the experiences of Bruce Gernon (read his The Fog: A Never Before Published Theory of the Bermuda Triangle Phenomenon”).

For example, based on Gernon’s observation of the “cloud” of fog that warped time, we had to look at what was going on in Leviticus 16:2:

“The Lord said to Moses, Tell Aaron your brother he must not come at all times into the Holy of Holies within the veil before the mercy seat upon the ark, lest he die; for I will appear in the cloud on the mercy seat.”

Oh boy…a cloud.  That’s what Gernon’s fog arose from!  Yet another puzzle to work out pops up in this pursuit:  What’s a “meeting tent?”  Off to Wikipedia – another name for?

“The Tabernacle (Hebrew: mishkan, “residence” or “dwelling place”), according to the Hebrew Bible, was the portable earthly dwelling place of God amongst the children of Israel from the time of the Exodus from Egypt through the conquering of the land of Canaan. Built of woven layers of curtains along with 48 boards clad with polished gold standing like vertical blinds held in place by 5 bars per side with the middle bar shooting through from end to end and furnished with items made from the gold, silver, brass, furs, jewels, and other valuable materials taken out of Egypt at God’s orders, and according to specifications revealed by Yahweh (God) to Moses at Mount Sinai, it was transported [1] by the Israelites on their journey through the wilderness and their conquest of the Promised Land. Solomon’s Temple in Jerusalem superseded it as the dwelling-place of God some 300 years later.”

Faraday shield, orgone energy accumulator, or just what?

And, of course, I don’t suppose you’ve figured by now that the shofar (the ram’s horn, which modern translations have perverted into “trumpet”) are blown as part of the summoning process…  (Whew!)

So RF shielding, resonances…what else?  We shall see (maybe).

But that, oddly, got me past one of the instrumentation problems here at  Old Man Labs:  How do we know, without waiting the four minutes (or longer) the Tibetan monks specified in the rare book, for the effects to “spin up?”

The answer:  Incense!  Why, of course!

If you’re going to spin up a vortex, how are you going to see its earliest formation?

Small columns of smoke would be useful.

OMG, so this is what the incense use in religion may have been about!  Sorry to get mechanistic, but it does fit the model I’m working on.

So, in addition to the test equipment we laid out last weekend in Peoplenomics, we have another new item in our investigative arsenal: 120 sticks (six packages of 20 sticks each) of cedar incense.

When the usefulness of the incense became apparent, bells went off in my head.  I had never, until earlier this week, understood WHY 5-years ago it was so important for me to buy such a large quantity of incense sticks.  I remember thinking at the time “You know, George, this is crazy to buy a case lot of incense, but I have to do it….maybe it will be useful some day…”

Suddenly it all makes sense (or incense, lol):  There are 146 references to incense in the Bible.  So here’s the question:

Is all that incense in the book just to keep down the smell of goat poop when the wind chances, just a fluke, or – as suggested in the research for the Dimensions Next Door project – is incense a handy way to adjust the different pitches and resonances by the trumpeters as they call forth….well, we shall see.

The 146 references may be sound here.

Hopefully when we dial up the project, it won’t ALL go…up in smoke!

Write when you get rich,

George@ure.net

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