Lifter test with the wire unlinked
by Jean-Louis Naudin
Cliquez ici pour la version Française
created on February 20, 2003 - JLN Labs - Last update February 20, 2003
Toutes les informations et schémas sont publiés gratuitement ( freeware ) et sont destinés à un usage personnel et non commercial

All informations and diagrams are published freely (freeware) and are intended for a private use and a non commercial use.

The purpose of this test is to identify where the thrust is really applied on the Lifter. In this test the wire has been completly mecanically unlinked from the main aluminum armature. The thin wire, connected to the HV generator, is handled by myself and the aluminum armature, connected to the ground, is able to go upwards freely like a common Lifter.

The aluminum armature of the Lifter, connected to the ground, is free to move upwards.
The height of the hovering is limited by three thin nylon wires fastened to the base.

The thin copper wire, connected to the (+) of the HV generator is mounted on a balsa wood frame and handled by myself.

Lifter specifications
  • Aluminum plate : 200 x 20 mm ( 12µm thick)

  • Wire : copper 1/10 mm diameter

  • Working voltage : 25 KV DC


When the wire is approached to the aluminum plate, while the HV generator is switched on, the Lifter goes upwards quickly towards the wire.

See the Lifter test with the wire unlinked

To see the video, the free downloadable RealPlayer is required
You may download free the RealPlayer 8 Basic at :

Click on the picture above to see the video ( 895 Kb )

JL Naudin's comments : This Lifter test with the wire mechanically unlinked proves definitely that :

The phenomenon is very interesting because the Lifter is a device which is able to create its own "motivation" for its own motion... This can be compared to a muleteer who hangs a carrot just in front of the muzzle of its mule to keep it moving forwards...

Unlinked Lifter with the wire placed in a VACUUM tube

Test of an Unlinked Lifter and fully enclosed in a box

Evidence of an asymmetric force between armatures

Email :

Return to the Lifter home page