Author Topic: Rigid Spatial Relationship  (Read 3885 times)

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Offline onthefence

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Rigid Spatial Relationship
« on: January 18, 2011, 01:03:16 AM »
A field that allows for exact positioning of matter? A real world example exists today in the application of optical tweezers. A laser beam is used to place molecules at a desired location:
  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Optical_tweezers

Could RSR as described by PACL be far off?

For reference, here is the original text from PACL:
Quote from: PACL Q4-86 RESEARCH REPORT
4 . 2 . 3 . RIGID SPATIAL RELATIONSHIPS
Unlike the more general-purpose antigravity fields generated by implementations of this technology obtained from other sources, A1 is capable of multiple modes of operation and varying levels of precision. Perhaps the most compelling aspect of A1's functionality is its ability to focus its antigravitational effects on specific objects, rather than entire spatial volumes, creating what PACL has termed a rigid spatial relationship (RSR).

An RSR can be thought of as creating an "implicit solid" between two or more constituent parts separated by empty space. Once in effect, these constituent parts behave as if they are directly and physically linked, and are completely inseparable by pulling or pushing them in opposing directions. Only when the effect of A1 is deactivated will they once again behave as separate objects.

As an example, imagine cutting a broomstick into two segments , each one foot in length. Once separated , each segment is its own object, capable of being moved or rotated independently of the other. Under the effect of an RSR, however, the segments might behave as if they were a three-foot rod consisting of both foot-long broomstick segments separated by an additional foot of empty space. While the two rod segments would still appear to be separate , to the point that an observer would be able to pass their hand through the space that separates them, they would be unable to move one of the rods without the other behaving as if it were directly attached .

Offline DroneTeamNews

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Re: Rigid Spatial Relationship
« Reply #1 on: January 21, 2011, 03:07:54 AM »
Hi. I believe this relates to my posts in the Real Science thread... so feel free to move those posts to here.

Gravity in a low mass environment is actually a weak force relative to others. Here on Earth, we are constantly subjected to gravitational forces, yet we don't rip apart, fly off the planet... nor do we collapse toward the mass centre. Relative to other atoms, despite the Earth whirling itself around the solar system... a table stands upright with its own 'natural' and internal rigid spatial relationship ;)

Offline algae

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Re: Rigid Spatial Relationship
« Reply #2 on: July 18, 2013, 09:21:36 PM »
As long as we're voicing wild speculations, let me pitch one of mine. We've all seen this supposedly genuine video from Area 51.

Ufo Crash in the Desert (High Quality)

There's a big visual miscue at the end. Any earthly construct meant to fly would have crashed into flying shards of sheet material and a twisted framework. But if this object's A1 apparatus gave out this is exactly how it would look...

Just musing,
~algae