Zero-Point Energy, Levitating Objects, Metals Mutate – Ever Heard Of Hutchison Effect?!

One of science’s most unique and contentious discoveries is ascribed to a Canadian inventor named John Hutchison. It’s a “very abnormal electromagnetic phenomenon that produces metal jellification, spontaneous levitation of ordinary material, and other phenomena,” according to the description. The Hutchison Effect, or H-Effect for short, is what it’s called.

What the H-Effect is supposed to do is nothing short of miraculous. It is supposed to cause items to resist gravity, to spontaneously fracture metal, to fuse different materials (such as metal and wood), and to create other bizarre events. Hutchison claims to have recorded the phenomenon on tape many times and to have showed it to experts from the United States Army Intelligence Agency.

His admirers frequently compare him to the famous scientist and inventor Nikola Tesla, and the H-Effect is supposed to have been found accidentally while attempting to replicate one of Tesla’s experiments.

Hutchison’s experiments made use of several Tesla coils as well as a Van de Graaf generator, which generates static electricity.

It’s unclear how these high-voltage gadgets work together to produce the H-Effect, but advocates claim Hutchison’s contraption was able to harness exotic energy known as zero-point energy thanks to a hypothetical electromagnetic wave known as a scalar wave.

The energy present at zero degrees Kelvin zero Kelvins, the temperature at which all activity in an atom purportedly ends, is known as zero-point energy.

It’s also known as vacuum energy since it describes the energy in a complete vacuum, where there’s no light or matter. Random electromagnetic oscillations can still be seen in this state, indicating that there is still some energy present.

The idea behind harnessing zero-point energy is that the cosmos is saturated in continual background energy that we can’t see since it’s everywhere, including ourselves and our measurement gadgets.

It’s possible that if such energy exists, it’ll be immense… It is theorized that a volume the size of a coffee cup has enough energy to totally boil away Earth’s seas.

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