?Electrogravitics,? sometimes called ?gravitoelectrics,? is the science of using high-voltage electricity to provide propulsive force to aircraft or spacecraft of certain geometries. Its discovery is credited to Thomas Townsend Brown, a physicist who learned the secret of the technology from his professor, Dr. Paul Biefeld. (There are indications that Nipher's experiments from 1918 predated
Biefeld/Brown.) Unknown to many non-conventional propulsion experts, T. Townsend Brown's electrogravitics work after the war involved a classified multinational project. American companies such as Douglas, Glenn Martin, General Electric, Bell, Convair, Lear and Sperry-Rand participated in the research effort. Britain, France, Sweden, Canada and Germany also had concurrent projects from 1954 through 1956.
The article summarizes the recently declassified 1956 military document, ?Electrogravitics Systems,? written by the Gravity Research Group of London (Special Weapons Study Unit), which has been reprinted in a paperback of the same name. We will review the theory for electrogravitics, research highlights, required dielectrics, power range (kVA), and counterbary and baricentric control. The purpose is to show that T. T. Brown's discovery was a vital, new addition to the aviation industry that became an integral part of the B-2 stealth bomber.