From Tom Bearden’s website:
One of the real pioneers in early application of causal positron energy
was inventor Edwin Gray of Van Nuys California. In WW II Gray learned
of radar during his tour in the U.S. Navy, having previously attended
advanced engineering school in the Army until discovered to be under
age (15) and discharged.
After the war, by 1958 he had learned to
perform what he called "splitting the positive", using “cold electrical
energy” as well as the normal positive electrical energy. His first
motor was operating by 1961. Preparing to put units into production, in
1974 the Los Angeles District Attorney confiscated all Gray’s records
and prototypes. To escape bogus charges, Gray later pleaded guilty to
two minor infractions and was released. His prototypes were never
returned. After several mishaps, moves, and more prototypes, Gray died
in Nevada under mysterious circumstances in April 1989.
Link: Edwin Gray’s OU machine.