Mainstream media isn’t very technical, so Gary Stephenson and I visited John Hutchison’s lab to film a technical interview on how the Hutchison Effect works. I’d met with Hutchison just a couple of months earlier, and in that time I’d been able to reflect on what I’d learned during the previous trip to come up with questions to really dig into how John conducted his research. Also, having Gary Stephenson along was a major benefit, as he speaks the same engineering language as Hutchison.
Stephenson is an experienced Boeing engineer with expertise in aerospace, communications, and satellite technology, and volunteers as a section chair for the STAIF Conference, reviewing technical papers from various scientists on advanced communications technologies. He’s also worked with Dr. Robert Baker on research into High-Frequency Gravitational Waves, which gives him a lot of knowledge that he brought to bear on John Hutchison’s research. This trip was the first time they’d met in person, but John was familiar with Gary’s work in HFGWs and Gary had been interested in John’s work forever, so they had a lot of common ground to work from.
Overall, the interview went very well: in hindsight I wish I would have filmed more, because getting John Hutchison and Gary Stephenson together was a bit like a couple of car guys in a garage: the really interesting stuff comes up that you’ll never hear anywhere else. Of course, if we’re looking at it from that perspective I can think of several other people that I’d love to get Hutchison together with as well. I actually tried this in 2007 when I attempted to get John sponsorship to the STAIF conference in Albuquerque, but it just didn’t quite work out.
Stephenson recognized a lot of the equipment right away, and Hutchison was quite helpful in describing what he’s built and uses for the Hutchison Effect. That’s something that you’ll never see on TV, because none of the film crews to visit him know enough to ask the right questions. We were also lucky enough to have John provide us with an overview of a spectroscopic analysis of materials that have been jellified or transformed by the Hutchison Effect. The analysis was done by John’s longtime friend, George Hathaway, and included analysis on a number of samples of aluminum, copper, brass, and iron that had been changed or jellified by the Effect.
When you bring together innovators to discuss the research they’re passionate about, it creates a synergy that’s a lot greater than the sum of the parts. I’ve seen this at the STAIF and TeslaTech conferences, and as you watch this footage you’ll see exactly what I mean with Gary Stephenson and John Hutchison.