Nick Cook

Yesterday I watched a new UFO Documentary called "UFO’s: The Hidden Evidence ". I didn't enjoy it much, to me it seemed shallow, somewhat slanted, as though giving the viewer the picture that most  UFO sightings have been secret airplanes such as U2, and stealth planes which is ridiculous. I will not go into it any further with a comprehensive review of the program.

I also had the chance to quickly browse through his book "The Hunt for Zero Point" and found a chapter about Viktor Schauberger.  He starts off by calling his testimony  "nearly believable" , and writes on pages 57-58;

 

 
"...Schauberger, whose story was contained in notes on the Legend sent to
me by Lawrence Cross, was an Austrian who had supposedly invented a
totally new form of propulsion based upon a principle called "implosion."
No one I spoke to seemed entirely sure what implosion meant, but
according to the stories that had grown up around this man, the
implosion process was at the heart of a radical turbine that Schauberger
had installed in a sub-scale flying disc sometime during the war. A test of
this small flying vehicle, with its echoes of the Schriever Flying Top, had
supposedly taken place and the results were said to have been highly
impressive. In one account of the test, the craft had apparently risen
toward the ceiling of the test facility "trailing a glow of ionization." This
immediately elevated the report above the many others I had come
across, for it signaled that, whatever was occurring within the implosion
process, it had precious little to do with jet propulsion. If true, it could
only have been an antigravity effect.
If true.
Though Schauberger was long dead, his son Walter was still alive
when I telephoned him at his home in Austria in 1991. Talking through
an interpreter, I asked Walter about his father's experiments and got a
disconcerting answer. I had imagined that Viktor had attended some
impressive German or Austrian technical institute; that he was a
professor of physics at Vienna or Salzburg or, at the very least, an
eminent aerospace engineer. But no. Walter Schauberger told me that his
father had developed his radical ideas about energy and propulsion by
observing what he had seen in Nature, the way rivers flowed and fish
swam. His only professional training had been as a forester.
This was the trouble. While all of these stories were laced with detail,
which immediately gave them a veneer of credibility, they were almost
always let down either by corrupted data or a complete absence of it. In a
decade of investigating the aerospace industry, I had never once come
across a designer who did not have a set of initials after his name. A
forester was simply absurd.
Had there been more to the Schauberger story, I would not have
hesitated to make the trip to Austria. But as decisions went, this was an
easy one. I was using my training to make value judgments all the time on
the data that was gathering in my basement. You didn't need a degree in
physics, though, to appreciate that whatever they had or hadn't been,
foo-fighters would have had to have come from the minds of engineers—
not from a man who'd spent his time among Alpine forests and streams.
It was for this reason that I gently declined Walter Schauberger's offer
to visit his "biological-technical institute" in the Salzkammergut
Mountains...."

 

I am saddened to see how someone thinks (or merely writes?) that a person who hasn't had an "impressive" (to press in, impregnate [with false doctrine..]) education and is "merely" a forrester can't invent something as "complicated" as implosion-technology based devices. Viktor Schauberger did not really invent them, he comprehended the way nature works, and strived to copy it, and was sucessful. 

 

In Callum Coats book "Living Energies" one can read that Viktor Schauberger did not attend university, seeing how it had affected his brothers thinking. If Nick Cook, or anyone else for that matter, really is wondering about anti-gravity and overunity, I now believe he should clear his mind of preconcieved ideas and focus on the insights of Viktor Schauberger.

 

CoolUPDATED:

Hold the press!


On page 204 Cook continues:

I had initially dismissed it out of hand because not being an engineer but a
simple forester, what this Austrian inventor was said to have achieved
technically hadn't made any sense. And the phone conversation I had had
with his son Walter, who back in 1991 had urged me to visit the familyrun
"bio-technical institute" in the Salzkammergut mountains so I could
make up my own mind, had only served to alienate me further.
But Bad Ischl was less than 15 minutes' drive time from Ebensee. And
a lot had changed in the interim.

 

and so on, a long interesting account of Nick Cook's visit to PKS at Bad Ishl and his meeting With Jörg Schauberger! Very interesting!!