A method for slowing the flow of time

Posted by: Paul LaViolette
October 30, 2018
Updated: November 9, 2018

The following describes an experiment which apparently has slowed down the flow rate of time in the laboratory rest frame.  I know that many will find this unbelievable.  Here I report some preliminary results, as research is still ongoing.

This finding developed out of an attempt in May 2011 to see if high voltage could effect inertial mass.  This was initially a Starburst Foundation project.  At our board meeting, I had described  an experiment to see if large voltage potentials could affect inertial mass.  The purpose was to check subquantum kinetics which predicts that a negative voltage potential should cause gravity potential to rise to a more positive value which, in turn, is predicted to cause inertial mass to decrease.  Alexi Guy Obolensky, who was then a member of the Starburst Foundation board, offered that we use his laboratory in Sloatsburg, NY to do the experiment.

Guy’s laboratory had two “ion wind” therapy chambers, each fabricated from insulation panels which had conductive surfaces and a glass plate on the floor to stand on.  One is shown in the diagram above.  At one end of the chamber was a negative polarity dome electrode which would emit unidirectional electric potential shocks about 15 times per second.  Guy referred to these as “Coulomb waves,” since they were longitudinal electrical potential waves, not polarized electromagnetic waves.  Guy’s apparatus consisted of a DC power supply which charged a Marx capacitor bank which in turn discharged 200 kilovolts into the unit’s dome electrode 15 times per second.

Guy called his device the “Teslatron” because he believed he had rediscovered Tesla’s electric therapy technology.  In fact, besides working with high frequency AC, as he did with his magnifying transmitter invention, Tesla also experimented with another technology which produced repeating, non-reversing, unpolarized negative electric potential shocks.  This is the same technology that Guy was using.  Tesla is considered to be the first to study these DC pulses and to realize that the beam he was producing was creating an outgoing ether wind which he referred to as “radiant energy” and which produced force effects even when blocked by solid objects.  As we shall discover, Tesla’s ether wind plays a very important role in understanding the unusual phenomena discussed here.  More about Guy’s therapy machine is described here: http://www.soul-guidance.com/houseofthesun/teslatron.html,  and  http://www.breakthru-technologies.com/sites/breakthru-technologies.com/files/Tesla%20Healing%20Technology.pdf.  Note that the photos in these references show an earlier version of his apparatus.

In May I had brought three Edmund Scientific stopwatches to Guy’s lab.  These were pendulum watches capable of sensing a mass change.  The target watch was enclosed within a shielded container and placed near the dome electrode where it was charged to –200 kv by Guy’s Teslatron.  The control watch was located outside the treatment room at least 3 meters away.  The target watch showed no time difference relative to the control watch.  Hence we found that there was no effect on inertial mass.  The results of our 2011 tests are reported on the Starburst Foundation website: http://starburstfound.org/experiment-test-inertial-mass-artificially-altered/.

I had left the watches with Guy so that he could continue investigating the effect.  Almost two months later, the Teslatron had become available once again and Guy and his assistants were able to make more measurements.  This time the measurements were made using Guy’s other test chamber which earlier had been shown to produce superluminal pulses.   This time the stopwatches were hung from the test chamber ceiling, rather than being placed within shielded enclosures; see below.  The circular black object on the right side of the photo is the cathode of the Teslatron.

Edmund Scientific stopwatch

Time dilation test chamber

The two target watches were hung at varying distances from the cathode, and the control watch was positioned outside the test chamber.  The apparatus was turned on for 30 minutes and, after turning it off, the watches were brought together and stopped simultaneously.  The watch that was placed closest to the dome electrode, about 50 cm away, was observed to have lost 15 seconds relative to the control watch.  Two days later a similar time delay was found with a different kind of stopwatch which may indicate that the observed effect is real.  However, in another test, the target stopwatch lost 62.5 seconds over a period of 1 hour and 4.3 minutes.  This was a 1.62% time dilation which was twice what had been found in the other trials.  It is not known why differing time dilation rates were observed in these two trials.  This will be investigated in future measurements.

At the time, I was not sure whether to believe the results.  The time change seemed too large to be due to a change of the watch’s inertial mass.  However, in February 2013 I realized that the effect we were seeing may be due to relativistic time dilation.  Normally, for significant relativistic time dilation to occur, a body must travel through space at relativistic speeds, whereupon it moves relativistically with respect to the ether rest frame (i.e., relative to the local inertial frame of space).  Hence such a body normally would experience an ether wind blowing toward it from its forward direction of travel.  The Teslatron, on the other hand, artificially generates an ether wind that blows toward and through any object placed in front of its dome.  The test watch behaves as though it is traveling through space at a relativistic speed and therefore experiences a slower rate of time flow.  The 15 second time dilation reported earlier would be equivalent to a 0.83% slowing of time, which is equivalent to the dilation experienced by an object traveling at 12.5% of the speed of light.

I was aware that Guy’s Teslatron was emitting an ether wind because seven years earlier Guy and I had conducted measurements demonstrating that the Coulomb waves from the Teslatron traveled at superluminal speeds.  Although Guy had measured the superluminal speed of his waves in the past, the phenomenon was documented for the first time in time-of-flight measurements that he and I made in 2005 and 2006; reported in chapter 6 (pp. 181-185) of  Secrets of Antigravity Propulsion (SAP).1  We found the shock velocity to be over 6c near the dome and to decline as it proceeded across Guy’s laboratory, asymptotically approaching the speed of light; see diagram below from SAP figure 6.11.  Of course, this finding that Guy’s pulses had “broken the light barrier,” invalidates the special theory of relativity.  It might be added that there are many others who have measured superluminal speeds in the laboratory; see https://www.researchgate.net/publication/282097023_SUPERLUMINAL_FTL_REFERENCES.   But standard physics turns a blind eye.

Superluminal shock front velocity plotted as a function of distance from the emitting dome.      © 2008 P. LaViolette

My contribution to our experiment was to provide a theory to account for how the pulses achieved their superluminal speed.   As described in SAP, this may be understood as follows.  As the Coulomb wave travels forward at the speed of light (c), it surfs an ether wind of velocity v(r) that declines as 1/r.  Hence the velocity of the Coulomb wave, which is normally c, should be added to that of the ether wind v = k/r, where k is a constant.  As is explained in the physics of subquantum kinetics, the velocity of the ether wind is determined by the electric field gradient at the leading edge of the Coulomb wave.  This is modeled as an X etheron concentration gradient where X-ons flow down the gradient in the forward direction of travel.  Since the Coulomb wave shock front expands isotropically from the Teslatron, the electric potential, and hence potential gradient, at the shock’s leading edge will decline as 1/r, which in turn causes a 1/r decline of the ether wind velocity.  The excellent fit of the above theoretical prediction to our data confirms that the dome electrode of the Teslatron indeed generates an outgoing ether wind.  Besides field gradient being important, the ether wind velocity at any given distance from the cathode should also depend on the shock repetition rate.  With each pulse, the ether receives a forward impulse.  Repeating pulses cause it to sustain a wind, much like repeating pushes keep a swing going.

At the time this discovery was made, it was difficult to find time to repeat the measurements either because I was not in the U.S. or because the Teslatron was tied up for therapy sessions.  But before arrangements could be made, the Teslatron exploded and for years no device was available.  Guy had wanted that we continue the time dilation research.  But because of his failing health, he was unable to repair his machine.  Then in January of 2018, he unfortunately passed away, a big loss to the world as he was a true genius.  I am now in the process of acquiring another high voltage source to continue this important research.  As for anything this ground breaking, it is important to take a skeptical approach and do tests to rule out any possibility that the watches are being somehow mechanically affected by the shocks.

Special relativity offers no explanation for relativistic time dilation.  It just provides us with an equation of how the flow of time varies with velocity and demands compliance.  Subquantum kinetics, however, does offer a reasonable explanation for this effect.  It proposes that subatomic particles are continually being sustained by underlying ether reaction-diffusion processes whose reactions involve encounters between individual etherons.  Hence since an ether wind locally increases the average relative velocity of etherons in a particular region, the ether reaction rate in that region would accordingly slow down.  As a result, all processes would slow down just as if time had slowed down.

One could imagine that this time dilation technology has application in space travel.  For example, it could be used to slow down a traveler’s rate of aging during long journeys through space to other planets in the solar system or even to other star systems.  It could also be used in the workshop or laboratory in any instance where it would be beneficial to slow down time.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.