Hutchison effect

The Hutchison effect is a name given to a collection of phenomena that John Hutchison claims to have discovered in the 1980s.

Hutchison has claimed that, while trying to duplicate experiments done by Nikola Tesla, he discovered a number of what he claims are paranormal phenomena: the levitation of heavy objects, the fusion of dissimilar materials such as metal and wood, the anomalous heating of metals without burning adjacent material, the spontaneous fracturing of metals, and creating both temporary and permanent changes in the crystalline structure and physical properties of metals, all of which are claimed to not be the result of known physical forces (such as electromagnetism). Hutchison and his supporters have surmised that these have come from zero-point energy.

This claim is disputed by Dr. Mel Winfield who states that Hutchison's discovery was in fact the result of a mutual arrangement between the two in order to test prior theories of Dr. Winfield, in an attempt to reverse the effects of gravity using electrostatic and electromagnetic fields. Dr. Winfield attributes these effects to what he calls Nucleonic Energy.

However anomalous these results are, some scientists, such as Dr. Thomas Mcdonough, also a professor of astrophysics, and Colonel John Alexander, an expert of weaponry and energy sources and a consultant to the secretary of defence, believe the results are not fabricated. This was later established at a lab based in Vancouver and sponsored by Los Alamos Naval labs of the US Army Intelligence and the Harry Diamond Labs U.S.A, where the likes of Colonel John Alexander and Dr. Richard Feynman were witness to these effects.

The effects have remained anomalous and unreplicable. However, high amounts of interest have been shown by journalists and scientists concerned with energy research such as Nick Cook, who also claims high interest in the effect by Lockheed Martin, the international jet propulsion plane company.

There is evidence in the form of anomalous materials, such as a bar of metal that is softer than lead on one side and harder than steel on the other that is still a mystery to the scientists involved in its study at Los Alamos, and that Hutchison claims was created via the Hutchison effect. Additional objective evidence is in the form documentary film and paper correspondence between Hutchison and several offical organisations and notable figures in science and government.


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