It is as if flying saucers – the invention of beings from distant galaxies, but the Austrian scientist Victor Schauberger invented a flying machine in the form of a disk at the end of World War II. Maybe it’s like a science fiction novel, but in the end of World Germans had invented the disc, a fully functional flying machine – what is currently called a flying saucer.
Viktor Schauberger, a talented Austrian scientist (1885-1958), was the inventor of this unique mechanism. He was the father of the vortex engine, on the basis of which was designed in the German flying saucer. He was not interested in academic education; he drew his inspiration from nature.
Viktor Schauberger said it’s important for humans interact with nature, known by its expression: “Water – it is a living substance.” Indeed, the study of water led him to develop the idea of an engine whose operation is based on the implosion (a process occurring in the vortex).
Principles Schauberger implosion diametrically opposed to those which are currently developing engines based on the explosion. Implosion uses a self-sustaining vortex flow of any liquid or gas, which is collected, organized, with turnover and lower the temperature of the substance (which there are), it is not as accepted in modern thermodynamics.
That sounds impressive, but what the Nazi regime was to spend huge sums to finance ideas Schauberger? What they wanted from such a desperate venture? And what technological obstacles still to overcome?
In a desperate impulse to win the war, the Nazis wanted to use had not yet used the energy of air, because Schauberger and enlisted in the service.
At that time, he just studied the principles of vortex dynamics, developing water gateways to transport timber. This invention enabled him to move the logs very large weight of the water that was previously unavailable. He achieved this by controlling the water temperature and vortex flows. Succeeding, he developed high-speed flying discs and several other hydroelectric projects, including energy-efficient vortex engine.
Based on the principles of vortex formation in liquids, Schauberger was developing prototypes of actual flying discs. The first model of the German flying saucer rose by about 206 feet (approx. 63 meters) before it crashed, and some of these mechanisms later could fly long distances, developing an incredible speed. At the end of World War II, the surviving materials research Schauberger fell into the hands of Soviet and American military.
After the war, Schauberger continued work on his invention and perfected the principle of the generator of a closed loop, based on the water, transforming the action of the vortices, which were a source of energy of the original aircraft. In the late 1950’s, American and Canadian companies to lure him to North America, promises that the future development and use of its technology will be well funded. However, after learning that he would not cooperate with the military industry, the contract was terminated.
They say an American consortium seized records and Patents Viktor Schauberger and allowed him to leave on condition that he sign the papers, which promises not to engage in further development of their projects.
Viktor Schauberger died five days later to return to Austria in 1958, broken, never realize the dream of further research and development.
Due to the nature of his creative process, documents Viktor Schauberger difficult to decipher. Moreover, many tend to believe that the development of his ideas was suppressed in the interests of fossil fuels. To date, Schauberger highly respected researchers from the Green movement, as his writings are based on the use of environmentally sustainable (not environmentally friendly) sources of supply.