Physics and engineering project[edit | edit source]
Project Home 2011 is a scientific research project that was in operation from June, 1979 until January, 2011 based in Enfield, Connecticut and funded by investors through a private Australian organization called Envirotech E.A. LTD that studied quantum mechanics. The project was concentrated in engineering equipment for testing theories in physics. On January 1, 2011 in Manchester, Connecticut, Project Home 2011 ended with a successful test of a centrifuge which accelerated solid matter to astronomical speeds. While researching ways to design this accelerator, other technologies were developed, such as the Polybit computer processor that can process individual lines of code simultaneously instead of one at a time, and an electrostatic maglev device that can hover a few feet above ordinary ground surface and water without requiring a magnetized surface below it. The two research colleagues that invented these technologies in Project Home 2011 are John Obik and Matthew Mitchel Urquhart who recieved multiple honors while in college. In 2012 they both began employment at a major aerospace corporation. These two colleagues have been doing work independantly beyond Project Home 2011 and demonstrated the electrostatic maglev devices on a public television show.
Research colleague John Obik[edit | edit source]
John Obik is an engineer, physicist, scientist, and Certified Machinist. He is the co-author of Principals of electrostatic forces and energy transferrence (1988) along with fellow colleague Matthew Mitchel Urquhart. During his work in Project Home 2011 (1979-2011, a scientific research project funded by an Australian investment firm), John Obik co-engineered apparatus for testing theories with electrostatic forces and helped to develop technology in this area.
Research colleague Matthew Mitchel Urquhart[edit | edit source]
Matthew Mitchel Urquhart is an engineer, physicist, scientist, and Certified Machinist. He is the co-author of Principals of electrostatic forces and energy transferrence (1988). His work in Project Home 2011 (1979-2011, a scientific research project funded by an Australian investment firm) is the first major-length work on the study of quantum mechanics and electromagnetic forces which combines generally accepted practices of scientific research with the development of equations with electromagnetism that contributed to the development of innovations. Devices engineered by Matthew Mitchel Urquhart and fellow colleague John Obik in Project Home 2011 demonstrated their findings on public television shows such as "Planet Forward". Matthew M. Urquhart recieved his degree in machine technology from Asnuntuck College in Enfield, Connecticut, is a member of Phi Theta Kappa international honor society, and recieved an award by the college when inducted into Who's Who among students in American Colleges and Universities national honor society in 2009 for his work in Project Home 2011.
References[edit | edit source]
In Print[edit | edit source]
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 2009, Randall Reilly publishing, 75th volume (2009), p 628
Online Documentation[edit | edit source]
Project Home 2011 official website: http://projecthome2011.tripod.com
Television appearance: http://planetforward.org/idea/thats-levitation-homes/
Scientific Journal abstract: http://web.archive.org/web/20151022224718/http://y12.cgpublisher.com/proposals/37