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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Electrogravitics 'Heads Up'
An easy to read book that is more of a reference manual to what little is known on electrogravitics. Most of the information is of the type that would be good for someone with a scientific interest in the subject, though the book definitely has a few areas dominated by speculation. If you compare this book to others like it, you must say that this is likely the best out...
Published on 9 Oct 2001 by Ron Severson (Gizzmac@aol.com)

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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Interesting reading, but not for the hardcore
Contains some basic theories on early tests and experiments that produced interesting result performed in past decades, and a overview of how these results could be interpreted. Half of the book is dedicated to these past theories - which I found to be interesting, the rest is much more speculative/conspiracy theory slanted towards the idea that the B2 stealth bomber is...
Published on 6 Dec 2003 by Mr M. J. Duncanson


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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Electrogravitics 'Heads Up', 9 Oct 2001
By 
Ron Severson (Gizzmac@aol.com) (Fresno, California, United States of America) - See all my reviews
This review is from: Electrogravitics Systems: Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology: 1 (Paperback)
An easy to read book that is more of a reference manual to what little is known on electrogravitics. Most of the information is of the type that would be good for someone with a scientific interest in the subject, though the book definitely has a few areas dominated by speculation. If you compare this book to others like it, you must say that this is likely the best out there. Valone does a good job of organizing the information and I commend him for having taking on the task to compile the scarce information of, and related to, the physics field of electrogravitics. If you are into gravitation, electricity, magnetics, or energy, you should have this book!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Interesting reading, but not for the hardcore, 6 Dec 2003
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Mr M. J. Duncanson (Birmingham, UK) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
This review is from: Electrogravitics Systems: Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology: 1 (Paperback)
Contains some basic theories on early tests and experiments that produced interesting result performed in past decades, and a overview of how these results could be interpreted. Half of the book is dedicated to these past theories - which I found to be interesting, the rest is much more speculative/conspiracy theory slanted towards the idea that the B2 stealth bomber is in fact the realization of this past research. The latter part is not so great and would have been better dedicated towards more factual ends i feel.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Extremeley outdated and fantasy chasing, 13 Nov 2003
This review is from: Electrogravitics Systems: Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology: 1 (Paperback)
Though this book is assembled starting from 1994 with the latest edition 2001, the actual content comes exclusively from limited studies done in the 1950's and early 60's in the USA military complex. This would normally be fine as a historic reference, but the inclination of the authors pushes it over the edge from reasoned research into misguided stargazing. Particularily the article from LaViolette on the B-2 bomber: he believes in anti-gravity so much that he basically states everything about the bomber is anti-gravity related -- passing references are made to the validity of his claims, but nothing substantial, purely hope that an anti-gravity system was built. The book could have been a good history on elctrostatic propulsion, but rather the research is twisted into tripe about anti-gravity.
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Electrogravitics Systems: Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology: 1
Electrogravitics Systems: Reports on a New Propulsion Methodology: 1 by Elizabeth A. Rauscher (Paperback - 1 Dec 1993)
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