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Gravity and Its Thermal Anomaly:
Was the Reich-Einstein Experiment Evidence
of Energy Inflow from the Aether?

by Aspden, Harold
Aurora Biophysics Research Institute

J Aetherom Res, Volume 2, Issue 6 (October 2010),  pp. 32-42

Article ID:   JAR02-06-03

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NOTE:  This issue of the Journal of Aetherometric Research also contains communications JAR02-06-01 and JAR02-06-02.

The Journal of Aetherometric Research is an open-review journal. If you wish to contribute a review of this article, please send your review to   editor.JAR@aetherometry.com .


In 2000, Infinite Energy drew attention to the thermal anomaly posed by a phenomenon associated with [certain] metal boxes. What has been called "orgone" energy can, it seems, be concentrated by specially-designed metal-lined boxes, which develop a sustainable temperature rise inside the box. Here the author draws attention to a phenomenon which emerged in the 1980s pertaining to a thermal action which affected the measurement of G, the gravitation constant, where forces acting on a metal sphere housed within a Faraday cage are affected by thermal radiation, as if electric charge is induced and held on the sphere, contrary to the physical teaching that charge on metal within and connected to a metal enclosure can only exist on the enclosure surface. The author's own experiments confirm this and, given that non-neutralized electric charge is set up on and within the three-dimensional metal form, this is deemed to induce a "vacuum spin" ("aether spin") condition which induces an inflow of aether energy that is shed as excess heat.