Nazi Secret Flying Saucers - a small interesting article about the secret developments of Hitler's Germany. During World War II, Adolf Hitler began developing advanced weapons such as the atomic bomb and saucer-like planes. But at the end of the war, most of the technology developed by the Germans passed to the United States. Along with this, scientists who were developing weapons under the leadership of Hitler were transferred to the United States, drawings, technologies, equipment and most of the secret developments were obtained. In return, America promised the safety and survival of all who were in the Nazi party.
Austrian forester Viktor Schauberger, personally met with Adolf Hitler in 1934 and amazed him with his radical ideas for the use of water energy in a completely new way. But Schauberger's refusal to participate in this project displeased Hitler. A little later, the SS began to take an interest in the developments of Viktor Schauberger. By this time, he had already developed an air turbine and a car for Siemens, which was later completely destroyed by the tests carried out.
In 1940, Viktor Schauberger began developing the Repulsin, a saucer-shaped motor. The patent was filed on March 4, 1940 in Austria, and it was given the number 146141. But here the Association of Engineers intervened and handed it over to the SS. After that, Schauberg had to work on a vortex-liquid cooling system with Messerschmidt, and on the supply of water to cool the engine of the aircraft with Heinkel.
In the meantime, a sample of Repulsin has already been created, which, during the tests, shattered to pieces right in the laboratory. The next Repulsin A model was created in 1943. And in February 1945, a few kilometers from Prague, the Flying Saucer was tested for the first time, which at a horizontal speed of 2200 km / h reached an altitude of 150 km. The flying machine was built in accordance with the model that had previously been built at Mauthausen. It was developed by first-class analysts and engineers in the field of engines for military equipment.
In the 50s, after the original Repulsin engine fell on the territory of the Soviet Union, Viktor Schauberger had to continue developing military saucers in the United States. After that, after a while, he refused to cooperate with the Americans, but under the onslaught of the special services, he would transfer all the data to the United States.
After the United States, Schauberger returns to Austria and dies five months later.
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