A controversial and unusual scientific discovery is credited to a Canadian inventor by the name of John Hutchison. In accordance with the description, it is a “highly aberrant electromagnetic phenomenon that creates metal jellification, spontaneous levitation of ordinary material, and other occurrences.” It’s known as the Hutchison Effect, or simply H-Effect.
Nothing short of a miracle is intended to occur as a result of the H-Effect. It is intended to make objects defy gravity, spontaneously fracture metal, fuse various materials (such wood and metal), and produce other strange effects. Hutchison claims to have repeatedly taped the occurrence and to have shown it to US Army Intelligence Agency specialists.
The H-Effect is thought to have been discovered accidently while attempting to reproduce one of Nikola Tesla’s experiments, and his followers regularly draw comparisons between him and the well-known scientist and inventor.
In Hutchison’s tests, static electricity was produced via a Van de Graaf generator and multiple Tesla coils.
The exact mechanism by which these high-voltage devices interact to create the H-Effect is unknown, but proponents contend that Hutchison’s device was able to capture exotic energy known as zero-point energy because of a fictitious electromagnetic wave called a scalar wave.
Zero-point energy is the energy that exists at absolute zero Kelvin, the temperature at which all atomic action is said to cease.
Since it refers to energy in a full vacuum, where there is neither light or matter, it is also known as vacuum energy. Since there is still some energy remaining in this condition, random electromagnetic oscillations can still be observed.
The concept behind using zero-point energy is that everything in the universe, including ourselves and our measuring tools, is constantly being bombarded with background energy that we are unable to perceive.
If such energy does exist, it may be enormous… A volume the size of a coffee cup is thought to have enough energy to completely boil away the oceans on Earth.