Liquids And Torsion Fields

2 / 13 / 2011
An attempt was made to study the possibility of using a barometric pressure setup to measure the torsion field charge state of liquids that are used in the engine.
Seeking a meter to reflect the charge state of a Joe Cell fitted car.


The large container is filled with 50 percent water and Antifreeze.
The small container is filled with oil.
In the engine, the water jacket is found outside the oil channels for the most part.

Into each of the liquids is placed a glass tube filled with the same liquids, then quickly overturned and inserted below the surface of each, like a barometer.
A graduated cm card is taped to the side of each and the levels are set to approximately the same heights by raising or lowering each of the tubes.
The entire weight of the column of liquid in each tube now pulls against an air vacuum at the top of each tube, indicating the relative weight of the liquids.

I now added the two torsion wires to interact with the liquids with the goal of making the oil expand and become light, and the Antifreeze contract and become heavier.
This is the expected result of Joe Cell charging, which I am simulating with resonant cut vibrational wires, coupling into each liquid by using "distance tunning."
The wires are heavy #12, layed to the sides of the setup on the table and slid to a position where the entire liquid vibrates up.
The presence of the field is then palmed around the containers, which are circular, and when charged up form rings of Torsion around them.

A picture of the levels before using resonant rods to charge up the liquids.


Another picture during charging experiments shows the oil expanded more then the Antifreeze contracted.


Wires Applied to the Liquids

[1 gallon Prestone Antifreeze [ethylene glycol, diethylene glycol, sodium 2-ethyl hexanoat, and sodium neodecanoate]
50 /50 mix. with water]

Antifreeze Resonant Length - [Inflow]

14.87 - 88 mm resonance dip inwards to inflow pressure

1 quart NAPA Premium performance SAE 10W-40 Motor Oil

Oil Lengths
30.30 mm
12x =  36.36 cm

30.77 mm
12x = 36.924 cm

15.59 mm
12x = 18.708 cm

44.47 mm
12x = 53.364 cm


While the expected results were personally observed to be consistent over a period of a couple weeks of monitoring and changing the charge state of the liquids, the accuracy of the system is questionable for quick metering.
The change in the oil was apparent as a notable rise in the level, the Antifreeze was not so easy to tell, but after many trails I concluded it was contracting about the width of the line of the ink on the card.

Sensing revealed, the Antifreeze coupled on the resonant length given above, does feel very compressive as a strong holding field, compressing inwards around the oil, which is known to expand.
The two effects together cause the oil pressure to rise in an engine, and avoid dropping with heat, as is the normal reaction.

Note 1

Barometric pressure was discovered to change the levels more then the torsion fields did however, and as oil is lighter then water, the oil tended to go higher then the antifreeze on occasion with weather changes.
Care was taken to ensure that before each TF charging, the levels were again set up the same.
Torsion fields change the liquids rather fast when tunned correctly, and the ring shaped field is easy to palm around the circular containers.

Personally I do not consider this method of measuring TF charge to be very useful. I was hoping for a more amplified shift of the levels.

Dave L
c_s_s_p group

Levitation Site