Gravity is a fundamental physical force which acts between masses over both short and long distances. Antigravity is the colloquial term for the hypothetical positive or negative modification of this force. A variety of supposed antigravity devices have been developed and studied over the last century, from Brown's Gravitator in the 1920's to the modern EM Drive in the early 2000's. Antigravity is a concept which continues to be developed with some devices seeming to hold more promise than others. In this talk we will walk through the timeline of antigravity research and touch on modern efforts in this field. This talk is present by Amy Eskridge, President of the Alabama-based Public Benefit Corporation, the Institute for Exotic Science, an international research institute specializing in propulsion, quantum gravity, material science and other related fields of cutting edge technology.
About Amy Eskridge
Amy Eskridge is a scientist and an entrepreneur with a chemistry degree from the University of Alabama in Huntsville and is currently enrolled in the Material Science PhD program, also at UAH. She is an interdisciplinary scientist and her work has touched technology from Microelectromechanical Systems (MEMS) testing of piezoelectric microcantilevers and gyroscope testing, to nonviral polymeric drug delivery formulation and gene therapy research. She also has extensive experience running software consulting businesses, leading startups and performing project management of a variety of technical projects. She is co-founder and President of The Institute for Exotic Science, a Public Benefit Corporation international research institute and also CEO and President of HoloChron Engineering. She excels in translating between scientists and engineers of multiple disciplines as well as technical writing, business administration and loves to pursue questions that are difficult but revolutionary.