The image above is from Viktor Schauberger but I added my interpretations of his Repulsine. To give a diagram of the craft, I will explain.
Part 1: Cold air will travel down the air ducts onto a heated wave plate. As it passes over the plates, the air molecules increase in speed and begin to heat up. They then travel into a pressure chamber with a pressure valve. The air molecules are packed tightly in the chamber becoming less dense than the surrounding air on the outside. The pressure valve releases the compress heated air down a tunnel exiting the bottom of the craft creating a bubble of air that is less dense than the cold air surrounding the craft.
Part 2: The air duct chamber will rotate clockwise while the centrifugal ring will rotate counter-clockwise. They are connected together like two gears. As the air duct chamber rotates by using a high powered engine, the centrifugal ring will rotate as well. This action will create a vortex above the craft. The suction happens when the vortex is reintroduced into the air duct chambers. Think of it as inertia. The less dense air on the bottom of the craft is like a body sitting in water, it only aids in the lifting of the object. The suction from the vortex above the craft is where the thrust comes from.
By counter balancing the object, horizontal travel is possible at great speeds. The object will always attempt to achieve vertical lift with great thrust or suction. By using balancing weights inside the craft, it acts like a hot air balloon with sandbags.
Example: Boil some water in a pot, place some broccoli inside of it. Let it boil a little bit, and turn off the heat. Place a glass plate over the pot for about an hour, return and you will find small pieces of broccoli on the bottom of the plate. Hot air rises, this air also has enough power to lift matter.
‘I no longer own my own mind. I don’t own even my own thoughts. After all I’ve done, finally there is nothing left. I am a man with no future.’ These were the words of Viktor Schauberger, an Austrian naturalist, the pioneer of Eco-technology (working with Nature) who had devoted his life to demonstrating how the desecration of our environment proceeds directly from our complete ignorance of how Nature works at the energy level. His controversial credo was that humanity must begin, with humility, to study Nature and learn from it, rather than try to correct it. We have put the future of humanity at risk by the way we produce and consume energy. His aim was to liberate people from dependence on inefficient and polluting centralized energy resources and generation of power.
Viktor was communicating his distress to his son, Walter, on the plane home from Texas after a nightmare of exhausting cross-examination to extract the secrets of the devices he had developed which demonstrated free energy, anti-gravity and fuel-less flight. He died five days later on September 25,1958, in Linz, Austria, of a broken heart. Father and son had embarked on an ambitious, but ill-conceived, scheme hatched by an American consortium’ which probably had CIA and atomic energy connections, in order to persuade him to give up the keys to his mysterious research. Schauberger had in 1944, under threat of death, been forced to develop a flying saucer programme for the Third Reich, the secret weapon which, had it been initiated two years earlier, might well have tipped the war’s balance in Germany’s favour.
Schauberger’s inspiration came from studying the water in fast flowing streams in the unspoilt Austrian Alps, where he worked as a forest warden. From his astute observations he became a self-trained engineer, eventually learning, through the implosive, or centripetally moving, processes that Nature uses, how to release energy 127 times more powerful than conventional power generation. By 1937 he had developed an implosion motor that produced a thrust of 1,290m/sec, or about four times the speed of sound. In 1941 Air Marshall Udet asked him to help solve the growing energy crisis in Germany; however the research came to an end when Udet died and the plant was subsequently destroyed by Allied bombing. When in 1943 Heinrich Himmler directed Viktor to develop a new secret weapon system with a team of engineer prisoners-of-war, he had no choice but to comply.
The critical tests came just before the end of the European war. A flying disc was launched in Prague on February 19,1945, which rose to an altitude of 15,000 metres in three minutes and attained a forward speed of 2,200kph. An improved version was to be launched on May 6, the day the American forces arrived at the Leonstein factory in Upper Austria. Facing the collapse of the German armies, Field Marshal Keitel ordered all the prototypes to be destroyed.
Schauberger had moved from his apartment in Vienna to the comparative safety of Leonstein. Meanwhile the Russians pushed in from the East and captured Vienna; a special Soviet investigation team ransacked his apartment, taking away vital papers and models, and then blew it up.
The Allies seemed to be well aware of Schauberger’s part in developing this secret weapon. At the end of hostilities, an American Special Forces team seized all the equipment from his Leonstein home and put him under ‘protective U.S. custody ‘for nine months’ debriefing. It seems likely that they could not fathom his strange science, for they let him go, although this group, detailed to enlist as many of the front-line German scientists as possible, took back scores of other ‘enemy’ scientists to give a vital boost to American industrial and military research. They forbade him from pursuing ‘atomic energy’ research, which would have left him free to follow his dream of fuel-less power.
For the following nine years Viktor could not continue his implosion research because the high quality materials needed for his very advanced equipment were beyond his means, and he had no sponsors. In addition, he may have been haunted by remorse for having been forced by the German SS to design machines of war. Schauberger was essentially a man of peace who, above all, wanted to help humanity become free; so he turned his attention to making the Earth more fertile, developing experimental copper ploughshares.