Jimmy Sabori’s Papp Engine
A two cycle engine demonstrates power output up to five hundred horse power on a dynamometer; and a one cycle engine with a plexiglas cylinder shows ignition of noble gas in a vacuum process, which current physics says is impossible. The Sabori inert gas vacuum engine. According to a video, a forerunner to this engine was brought to the United States by a Hungarian, Joseph Papp.
Sabori joined him in nineteen eighty five, investing a large sum of money in a joint venture. Mr. Papp refused to share, per a contract agreement. That case ended in court in Tulsa, Oklahoma in nineteen ninety eight.
In a settlement, that judge instructed Papp to share with Sabori and to share ownership. Papp would attain fifty one percent, while Sabori would acquire other forty nine percent. Joseph Papp died that next year of colon cancer, taking that technology to his grave with him, having destroyed all formulas and equations, therefore leaving Sabori with nothing.
During his last five years, per a time of that video footage, Mr. Sabori had developed one and two cylinder engines. A one cylinder engine includes a plexiglas sleeve for viewing a reaction. Sabori is said to have subsequently developed a technology superior to Papp, using small amounts of Helium, Neon, Argon, Krypton, and Xenon all within a sealed vacuum.
This engine produces no exhaust, no combustion, and requires no cooling system. A two cylinder engine, which is being perfected and which is fully functional, puts out as high as three hundred fifty horsepower at low revolutions per minute. This same engine puts out five hundred horse power at higher revolutions per minute, such as at seven hundred revolutions per minute.
According to mainstream science, it is not possible for inert gasses in a vacuum to produce substantial force. A Sabori video shows otherwise.