(Died: February 1, 1984)
During the 1960s through the mid 1970s, Henry William Wallace was a scientist at GE Aerospace in Valley Forge PA, and GE Re-Entry Systems in Philadelphia. In the early 1970s, Wallace was issued patents (1,2,3) for some unusual inventions relating to the gravitational field. Wallace developed an experimental apparatus for generating and detecting a secondary gravitational field, which he named the kinemassic field, and which is now better known as the gravitomagnetic field.
Wallace's experiments were based on aligning the nuclear spin of elements and isotopes which have an odd number of nucleons. These materials are characterized by a total nuclear spin which is an odd integral multiple of one-half, resulting in one nucleon with un-paired spin. Wallace drew an analogy between the unpaired angular momentum in these materials, and the un-paired magnetic moments of electrons in ferromagnetic materials.
- The Wallace Inventions, Spin Aligned Nuclei, the Gravitomagnetic Field, and the Tampere Experiment: Is There a Connection?