Wednesday, October 18, 2017

Ancient way to levitate (video)

Dhr. Seven, Pat Macpherson (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly; UniverseInsideYou; Bibliotecapleyades

The Indian Emperor Ashoka, who became a Buddhist opposed to war, started a "Secret Society of the Nine Unknown Men" -- great Indian "scientists" who were supposed to catalogue the many sciences.

Emperor Ashoka kept their work secret because he was afraid that the advanced science catalogued by these men, culled from ancient Indian (Vedic) sources, would be used for the evil purpose of war, which Ashoka was strongly against, having become a Buddhist after defeating a large rival army in a very bloody battle.

The "Nine Unknown Men" wrote a total of nine books, presumably one each. Book number [?] was The Secrets of Gravitation! This book, known to historians but not actually seen by them, deals chiefly with "gravity control."

It is presumably still around somewhere, kept in a secret library in India, Tibet, or elsewhere (perhaps in North America). One can certainly understand Ashoka's reasoning for wanting to keep such knowledge a secret, assuming it exists.

Ashoka was also aware of devastating wars using such advanced flying vehicles and other "futuristic weapons" that had destroyed the ancient Indian "Rama Empire" [with cities that may have included the great Mohenjo-daro and Harappa] several thousand years earlier.
  • Rama or Ram (Sanskrit राम), also known as Ramachandra ["Rama the Shining One," suggesting he was deva rather than a human], is a major figure in Hinduism. He is [said to be] the seventh avatar of the god Vishnu, one of his most popular incarnations along with Gautama Buddha and Krishna. In Rama-centric traditions of Hinduism, he is considered the Supreme Being. Rama was born to Kaushalya and Dasharatha in Ayodhya, the ruler of the Kingdom of Kosala. His siblings included Lakshmana, Bharata, and Shatrughna. He married Sita.
Ninth form of Durga, Devi Siddhidhatri
Only a few years ago, the Chinese discovered some Sanskrit documents in Lhasa, Tibet [when they invaded Potala Palace, a kind of Tibetan "Vatican" for their Himalayan empire that extended from Mongolia to Bangladesh] and sent them to the University of Chandigarh to be translated.

Dr. Ruth Reyna of the university said recently that the documents contain directions for building interstellar spaceships!

Their method of propulsion, she said, was "anti-gravitational" and was based upon a system analogous to that of laghima, the unknown power of the ego existing in man's physiological makeup, "a centrifugal force strong enough to counteract all gravitational pull."

According to Hindu yogis, it is this laghima which enables a person to levitate. Dr. Reyna said that on board these machines, which were called astras by the text, the ancient Indians could have sent a detachment of people onto any planet, according to the document, which is thought to be thousands of years old.

The manuscripts were also said to reveal the secret of antima, "the cap of invisibility" and garima, "how to become as heavy as a mountain of lead." Naturally, Indian scientists did not take the texts very seriously but then became more positive about the value of them when the Chinese announced that they were including certain parts of the data for study in their space program!

This was one of the first instances of a government admitting to be researching anti-gravity. The manuscripts did not say definitely that interplanetary travel was ever made but did mention, of all things, a planned trip to the Moon, though it is not clear whether this trip was actually carried out.

However, one of the great Indian epics, the Ramayana, does have a highly detailed story in it of a trip to the moon in a vimana (or astra [as in astral travel, aster means "star"?]), and in fact details a battle on the moon with an Asvin (or Atlantean) airship. This is but a small bit of recent evidence of anti-gravity and aerospace technology used by Indians. To really understand the technology, we must go much further back in time. More
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