Physics: reactionless drive
Tue, 2 Nov 1999 15:12:34 EST

Consider gas.

Boyle's Laws and like that. When gas is heated in a closed container the pressure increases. Now the molecular that? Well the way I understand it is that the velocity of the individual gas molecules increases....which thru a chain of events exerts more pressure on the containment walls.

To cut to the chase....somehow by applying heat to gas... velocity is imparted to individual molecules.

I may be missing something here....but where is the "for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction".

Even if i'm not missing something......<great leap>....suppose that all of the gas molecules could be coaxed to go in the same direction? (Campbell's "Mightiest machine(?)" <early sixties?>)

So if a gadget (with all kinds of neat magnetic fields and primary and seconday windings and multicolored flashing lights) could be developed that would convince all the gas in a container that they should go in ONE direction when heated......wouldn't that be a reactionless drive?

So what has that to do with the real world?

Methinks that as the purity of materials increases (via drextech) that certain insignificant physical effects might become more significant. Silly things like......quantum tunneling, direct conversion of stress (piezo) heat or light to electricty...and others....

Isn't this fundamental to transistors? The migration of a "hole" ....and thence IC's?

So the point I'm speculating about....perhaps there will be some other effects of drextech ......really soon now.

Ontario Calif