Leaked NASA Report on Em Drive Tests Shows It ‘Really’ Works

nasa em drive

The Em Drive result of the tests made by the NASA is leaked. The breaking EM Drive news is that the Em Drive could be our new space engine technology because it’s able to generating impressive thrust in a vacuum, according to the leaked scientific report of NASA.

nasa leaked em drive report
Leaked NASA Em Drive Report: Conclusion

The leaked EM Drive test report reveal that the controversial drive system really works and generates thrust in a vacuum. The EM Drive was often in the news last year because this is a “free fuel engine” that can take us to Mars in just 70 days.

There is only one big problem: according to the current laws of physics the engine should not be able to work.

Without Fuel

EM Drive is contrary to Newton’s third law, which says that forces always occur in pairs. If object A exerts a force on object B, then object B exerts an equal, but opposite force on object A.

Normally, thrust is generated in the space by burning rocket fuel. The EM Drive works without fuel.

The test results were leaked by Australian Phil Wilson, who has been active on board of NASASpaceFlight.com.


His message was removed because the paper reporting the results has not been published yet. Also on Reddit his post was removed.

The test results will be published in the journal of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA) In December.

News Next Big Future has decided to link the paper, so people can already see the results.

No conflict

NASA has managed to repeat the experiments of the British scientist Roger Shawyer, who invented the EM Drive.

The space agency has proven that the controversial device to be not contrary to the laws of Newton.

And back in June, a team of researchers from Finland proposed a method that the EM Drive could function without defying Newton’s third law, by propelling photons as a kind of exhaust – despite the fact that hypothesis has yet to be tested.

Will we soon fly in four hours to the moon?

You can read the full paper here.

SOURCEScience Alert