Superconductor Impulse Gravity Generator – Claude Poher – In this experimental replication video, Claude Poher demonstrates multiple test runs of a spark-discharge through a superconductive apparatus, similar to Eugene Podkletnov’s well known “Impulse Gravity Generator” experiment.

In the abstract for “Physical Phenomena Observed during Strong Electric Discharges into Layered Y123 Superconducting Devices at 77 K” (2011):

“Electric discharges of several megawatts were applied, at 77 K, to propelling devices made of Y123 superconducting layers and thin insulating layers. During the discharges, the devices were strongly pushed in the direction opposed to the electron flow. The layered devices were apparently propelled by their emission of a momentum-bearing flux of an unknown nature. This flux weakly accelerated distant irradiated matter and created several physical effects not yet reported. The emitted beam had no electric charge, and traveled through materials without apparent absorption or dispersion, at a speed much greater than 1% the speed of light. The kinetic energy transferred by the propelling momentum of the devices to external masses, were proportional to the square of the electric energy of the discharges. No known effects were found which could explain these phenomena.”

Poher’s experiment is similar in nature to Eugene Podkletnov’s Impulse Gravity Generator, which applied a 5-megavolt pulse of electrical energy from a Marx generator to a superconducting emitter in a high-magnetic field, generating what Podkletnov described as a non-diverging beam of force with properties he believed to be gravitational in nature.

Dr. Claude Poher holds a Ph.D. in Astronomy and Astrophysics. He began his career as an Electronics Engineer, instructor with Air France, and astronomical researcher with the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS). Following, he worked for 30 years in the domain of Space Research and Aeronautics with the Centre National d’Etudes Spatiales (CNES).

Poher has contributed to scientific experiments in space at the time of the NASA lunar explorations, in the various USSR and U.S. space stations, and planetary exploration missions, and he has also  led numerous sessions of international congresses of astronautics in the fields of astronomical research, and advanced technical studies concerning the future feasibility of interstellar missions. You can learn more about Dr. Poher on his website at:

You may also like...