Die Glocke, meaning “The Bell” in German, is a mysterious and intriguing technological device that was allegedly developed by the Nazis during World War II. SS General Hans Kammler, known for his ultra-secret arsenal of “Wonder-Weapons” or “Wunderwaffe”, was believed to be associated with Die Glocke, which has been the subject of much speculation and fascination since the war’s conclusion.
Die Glocke was first brought to public attention by Polish aerospace researcher and historian Igor Witkowski in 1997. Witkowski claimed that he had access to classified documents related to Die Glocke, which were obtained from an anonymous Polish intelligence official. Although Witkowski’s statements were never independently verified, they gained popularity when recounted in Nick Cook’s 2001 book, “The Hunt for Zero Point”.
According to the classified documents that Witkowski claimed to have viewed, Die Glocke was associated with “magnetic fields separation” and “vortex compression”, which have been commonly linked to antigravity research. The device was described as being bell-shaped, approximately nine feet wide by 12 to 15 feet in height, and made of a dense, heavy metal encased in a ceramic cover.
Die Glocke was said to have a central axis or core, around which rotated two cylindrical devices filled with a violet-colored substance known as “Xerum 525”. The properties of this mysterious metallic liquid are still debated, with some speculating it could have been a radioactive isotope of mercury or mercury antominate oxide, also known as “red mercury”, which is believed to have explosive properties.
When activated by a high-voltage current, Die Glocke was said to emit a bright glow and strong radiation that had adverse effects on the Nazi scientists working on the project, including nerve spasms, loss of balance, and a metallic taste in the mouth. Plant and animal test subjects also reportedly died from radiation exposure during experiments.
The purpose of Die Glocke remains unclear, but some theories suggest it was related to antigravity research and potentially even time travel. Physicists propose that if a device could generate a torsion field of high intensity, it could theoretically “bend” space and time around it. Interestingly, Die Glocke was code-named “Chronos”, which means “Time”, according to Witkowski’s testimony.
Die Glocke was allegedly tested at a site near the Wenceslas mine, which is now associated with a mysterious concrete structure known as “The Henge”. Some speculate that The Henge was used as a suspension rig for testing the propulsion capabilities of Die Glocke, while skeptics dismiss it as an industrial cooling tower.
The fate of Die Glocke is also a subject of speculation. Some believe that it was transported to an undisclosed location before the Der Riese test site was evacuated at the end of World War II. Witkowski claims that Die Glocke now resides in a “Nazi-friendly South American country”, while Cook suggests it may have been transported to the United States as part of an agreement with General Hans Kammler, who mysteriously disappeared after the war.
Intriguingly, American author Joseph P. Farrell has put forth a theory that Die Glocke was recovered during the 1965 Kecksburg UFO incident, in which a large fireball was reportedly seen crashing in Pennsylvania, USA, and was later rumored to be a cover-up for the recovery of an extraterrestrial craft.
Despite the lack of concrete evidence and many unanswered questions, Die Glocke continues to capture the imagination of researchers and enthusiasts alike. Its alleged connection to Nazi Germany’s secret weapons program and the possibility of advanced technologies such as antigravity and time travel