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Experiments/Cavendish Experiments

An electrically insulated modified Cavendish experiment was used to demonstrate the influence of an induced warp field to a freely suspended torsion bar with a balanced 3.5 pound ferrous weights.  The warp drive motor was positioned 35 cm from one of the suspended weights.  A laser was used to reflect off the mirror mounted at the end of the suspended weight.  The laser light was then displayed on a projection screen.  In 45 seconds that the motor was active a 7 cm displacement was measured.  This is a 1.5 mm per sec transit.  The result, a warp field compression, produced artificially by the warp motor, pulled the free weight toward the motor through an electrical insulated environment. The same effect was observed with a 1.5 pound non-ferrous torsion bar.

The motor was 14.5 inches from the 3.5lb suspended ball hitches in the glass case that was built. The laser was used to project the horizontal movement from the mirror that was mounted on the end of the ball hitch. 145 watts was applied to the motor for 40 seconds and the laser reflection was displaced 10.5 inches on the projection screen as the suspended ball rapidly moved from rest. This was another confirmation that the fabric of space goes through solid objects with the pulling effect of the static mounted motor. The end results were .26 inches per second.

The non ferrous material weighed 1.5lbs and the ferrous material weighed 3lbs. The Power used in the experiment was 20 watts for the Non ferrous and 100 watts for the ferrous. The swing rates and resulting curves show that the fabric of space at different power levels and weights will still have a similiar pulling ratio on non ferrous or ferrous material.