|The World's Weirdest Machines|
The Hutchison Effect
Inventor: John Hutchison
The Invention: No formal name for machine.
Claimed Effects: Levitation of heavy, non-magnetic objects.
Details: In 1979, John Hutchison of Vancouver, Canada, accidentally discovered a remarkable phenomenon while experimenting with longitudinal waves - waves that another inventor, Nikola Tesla, had experimented with. According to The Hutchison Effect - An Explanation, what has become known as the Hutchison Effect occurs as the result of very powerful radio wave interferences. Heavy objects - even non-magnetic, non-metal objects - levitate or fly into the air. Objects of metal, porcelain, wood and rubber are affected. Hard alloy metals become soft and pliable. Hutchison even performed his experiments for scientists from Los Alamos Laboratory. The effect has been videotaped many times and even broadcast on network television. A complete understanding of the phenomenon has yet to be found, but the implications of its potential seem mind-boggling.
- The Hutchison Effect - Levitations
The Energy Machine
Inventor: Joseph Newman
The Invention: The Newman Motor/Generator.
Claimed Effects: Device has potential to produce virtually unlimited energy.
- The Energy Machine of Joseph Newman - Newman's own site.
Orgone Energy Accumulator
Inventor: Wilhelm Reich
The Invention: The Orgone Energy Accumulator
Claimed Effects: Collects orgone - a kind of free energy - to use as a power source.
Details: Taking off from an age-old belief in the "aether" - an invisible energy source that surrounds us - Dr. Wilhelm Reich called this energy source orgone. "In 1939," according to Orgone Energy: A Power Alternative, "Reich was working with 'bions' and accidentally discovered that some of the bions emitted an energy that did not obey the laws of any known form of energy." A bion, they say, is an energy vesicle, that is transitional in form between non-living and living matter. Reich then created a device consisting of alternating spaces of metallic and organic substances that he claimed could collect orgone energy. Those who have continued the research of Reich, who died in 1957, say that the energy accumulation is measurable, but they are still struggling with a way to turn this "free energy" into mechanical energy or motor force. The existence of orgone is, of course, disputed by conventional science. But if you'd like to experiment with it yourself, some of the sites listed below describe how to build your own orgone energy accumulator.
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