Hovercraft

Hovercraft

A great mystery has always surrounded the ancient world as to how those bygone architects and builders managed to maneuver large heavy blocks into place without the use of heavy lifting equipment. A feat which would, even today, cause the modern engineer more then a few headaches.

There are even accounts from Tibet notably from Lobsang Rampa which describe how large heavy objects were moved by the monks using focused sound. How might WRC be applied to such an engineering challenge?

If we assume the stone block weighs 20 tonnes, WRC would argue that this weight is a measure of electrical imbalance. The accumulated potential of the stone registers as 20 tonnes relative to the surrounding electrical pressure. Remember, the average pressure at sea level is 15lbs/in². This means that the atmospheric pressure in an east/west direction remains 15lbs/in².

WR teaches that all expression of matter are electrically conditioned and will move in a N/S direction until they find a balance point or minimal electrical differential with their surroundings. When such a point is found the body will no longer move N/S but will instead orbit W/E maintaining that minimal differential.

In order to levitate a 20 tonne stone this expression of electrical difference must be negated. If the electrical pressure surrounding the stone could be elevated to match the stones 20 tonnes, then the electrical differential would minimal and the stone would become buoyant and indeed mobile in the localised environment.

Do you think it might be possible to utilise the enormous electro-static potential in the atmosphere to create that localised electrical pressure zone which could negate any expression of electrical imbalance which is expressed as weight?

Now, that would be hovercraft!

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