Tables
#1
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table B1
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                            
Direction
of the development
of working mediums
(perfecting of devices through time elapse)
3.Circulation of magnetic field force lines3.3. Time + 2.?Time vehicle: 2300??

Future

   

times

2.2. Self-mob.+1.Telekin.motor: 2036Telekin. magno: 2200??
1.1. Force inter.Electric mot.: 1836Magnokraft: 2036Pilsatory motorstar-shaped ship
2.Circulation of mass3.3. Heat + 2.Steam engine: 1769Jet propulsion: 1939Inter.comb.eng: 1867Space rocket: 1942

The

     

present

   

time

2.2. Inertia + 1.Pneumatic mot: 1860Hovercraft: 1959Newcomen engin: 1712Airscrew: 1903
1.1. PressureWindmill: 1191Sail: around 1390Vidi's box: 1860Balloon: 1863
1.Circulation of force3.3. elasticity + 2Bow-inertial drillCatapultSpring: around 1500Ball

and

   

level

2.2. Inertia + 1.Potter's wheelBattering ramFlywheelCentrifugal sling
1.1. ForceCrankRafting poleDrum treadmillWheel
Era
   
Type of working medium
Gene-ration
Energy carrierDevice (kind)Motors of 1 pair (relative motion)Propulsors of 1 pair (absolute m.)Motors of 2 pair (relative motion)Propulsors of 2 pair (absolute motion)Progress
    ====>>
Level of perfectionFirst motor-propulsor pair: energy transferer separate from working spaceSecond motor-propulsor transferer within the working space)

Table B1.
The Periodic Table completed for the propulsion systems. This Table was constructed by listing along its vertical axis the phenomena utilized in the operation of successive generations of propelling devices, and by the listing along the horizontal axis all possible types of propelling devices that utilize these phenomena. The symmetry and repetitiveness in the internal structure of this Table give it enormous potential for prediction, as it allows for the transfer (extrapolation) of vital attributes between various devices. Its empty spaces indicate the devices still waiting to be invented. By analysis of the location of these empty spaces (i.e. their row and column) it is possible to determine the future operation and characteristics of devices yet undiscovered. The invention and development of the Magnocraft was the direct result of the completion of this Table.
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A remark regarding Vidi's box: the "Atmospheric Clock" utilizing for propelling purposes a version of the Vidi's box is exhibited in Clapham's Clock Museum, Whangarei, New Zealand. The French makers of this clock claimed it was "as close to perpetual motion as you'll ever get".
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#2
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table D1
Table D1.
Data sheet of construction parameters for eight basic types of the Four-Propulsor Magnocraft. The interpretation of symbols used is shown in Figure D1. The dimensions of the square base version of these vehicles (cubicles) are determined on the assumption that the mutual distance "l" between magnetic axes of the subsequent propulsors is described by the equation: l = 0.5486•2(T-1) [meters]). All linear dimensions from this table are expressed in meters.
No. Type Disco-
idal
type
Crew cabin dimensions for square base vehicels (cubicles) Distance between populsors axes Dimensions
of
propulsers
crew

no
Weight of vehicle
d

d=1√2
Rectangular base ve. square
T K W G Z H Ang 1w 1b 1=1w, b h a
- - - m m m m m ° m m m m m m tonne
1. T3 K3
2.01
1.46
0.73
2.19
3.10
22.5
2.86
1.19
2.19
0.73
0.18
3
0.5
2. T4 K4
4.11
3.29
1.09
4.38
6.20
30
5.37
3.10
4.39
1.09
0.27
4
4
3. T5 K5
8.35
7.02
1.76
8.78
12.41
33.75
10.32
6.89
8.78
1.76
0.43
5
33
4. T6 K6
16.82
14.64
2.93
17.55
24.82
27
15.64
7.97
17.56
2.93
0.73
6
270
5. T7 K7
33.86
30.09
5.02
35.11
49.65
30
43.00
24.83
35.11
5.02
1.25
7
2 164
6. T8 K8
68.02
61.44
8.78
17.22
99.30
32.14
59.46
37.36
70.22
8.78
2.20
8
17 312
7. T9 K9
136.54
124.84
15.60
31.21
198.61
28.125
123.86
66.20
140.44
15.60
3.90
9
138 497
8. T10 K10
273.79
252.79
28.09
280.88
397.22
30
344.00
198.61
280.88
28.09
7.02
10
1 107 981

The list of equations that describe the mutual interrelations occurring between variables presented in the above table:

T=H/Z    T=K    Z=h    d=1√2    a=h/4    d2=1w2+1b2=2•12    1=0.5486*2(T-1) [m]

Z=H/T    H=1    Z=1/T    ANG=arctan(1b/1w)    h=1/T    Weight=0.05*12*H    Crew=T=K

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#3
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table F1
                                                                                                                                                                                                               
Table F1
No.The device utilizing the Oscillatory ChamberKind of energyPrinciples of operation
SuppliedObtaines
1.ElectromagnetElectric currentMagnetic fieldElectric energy supplied to the chamber will be transformed into a magnetic field.
2.HeaterElectric currentHeatHot gas from the chamber will be circulated through a radiator
3.Electric motorElectric currentMechanical motionWaves of controlles magnetic fields produced by a set of chambers will cause a mechanical motion of conductive elements.
4.TransformerElectric currentElectric current of different parametersTwo chambers of different working parameters exchange energy through their magnetic fields (utilizing a phase shift in their pulsations).
5.Combustion engineHeatMechanical motionHeating of the gas in the chamber provides energy which is then consumed in the process of producing a mechanical motion.
6.Electricity generatorHeatElectricityGas filling the chamber circulates through a heat exchanger. Energy supplied in the form og heat is converted into an electrical charge and then withdraw as an electric current.
7.GeneratorMechanical motionElectricityMoving one chamber towards another changes the interactions of their magnetic fields, providing them with energy which can be withdraw.
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#4
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table G1

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                   
Table G1. Construction parameters data sheet for eight basic types of crew-carrying Magnokraft
interpretation of symbols used is illustrated in Figures G20, and also G15 and G18. The dimensions of particular vehicles are determined on the assumption that the outer diameter "D" in each type fulfils the equation (G16): D = 0.5486*2K [meters]. All dimensions from this table are expressed in metres.
No.TypeBasic dataOuter shell dimensionsLocation & dimension of side propulsorsMain propulsor detailsNo. of legsC-r-e-wWeight of vehicle
KnDHLGsdArcDsashDMaM
----mmmmmmmmmmm--tonne
1.K3384.391.460.640.433.101.220.430.251.030.860.49431
2.K44128.782.191.280.726.201.630.560.321.551.280.74348
3.K551617.563.512.571.1312.412.440.750.432.481.881.094554
4.K662035.115.855.142.1724.823.901.260.734.143.431.9846360
5.K772470.2210.0310.283.8449.656.502.041.187.095.883.393 or 472 472
6.K8828140.4417.5620.576.7899.3011.143.331.9212.4110.115.844817 317
7.K9932280.8831.2141.1412.52198.6119.505.763.3222.0718.2810.5649123 113
8.K101036561.7656.1882.2822.94397.2234.669.975.7539.7232.9119.003 or 410886 448
The equations that describe the mutual interrelations occurring between items presented in the above table (see also Figure G18):
     
   H=D/K | K=D/H | n=4(K-1) | Arc=πd/n | DM=H(2-√2) | aM=DM/√3 | as=Ds/√3 | Crew=K | h=d/K | K=d/h | L=(D-d)/2 | d=D/√2 | Gs=DM-Ds |Ds=DM/3√n | Weight=0.05•D2•H
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#5
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table G2
                                                                                                                   
Table G2.
Number of vehiclesKind & appearance of configuration of the vehiclesWhat must be measured in this configurationUse the equat. for the value of "K"
1
Individual vehicle, e.g. as this one from Figures G18, G1 a)

Measure:
     - Height "H" of this vehicle,
     - Diameter "D" of this vehicle
   

Calculate "K" from equation (G10):

   

K = D/H

2
"Spherical complex", e.g. as the one from Figure G1 b)Measure:
     - Height "ΣH" of entire complex
     - Diameter "D" of any vehicle

Calculate "K" from equation (G17):

   

K = 2*D/ (ΣH)

m
"Stacked cigar shaped complex" e.g. as this one from Figures G1c), G6 (#1), G7 a)Determine:
     - Number "m" of vehicles,
     - Height "ΣH" of entire cigar,
     - Diameter "D" of any vehicle

Calculate "K" from equation (G20):

   

K = (m- (m-1)*(sqrt (2) - 1))* (D/ (ΣH))

m
"Double-ended flying cigar" e.g. as the one from Figure G8 (1)Determine:
- Number "m" of vehicles,
- Height "ΣH" of entire cigar,
- Diameter "D" of any vehicle

Calculate "K" from equation (G21):

   

K = (m- (m-1)*(sqrt (2) - 1))* (D/ (ΣH))

     The determination of the "K" factor from the correlation between the value of this "K" factor and the "D/H" ratio for a single Magnocraft and for three homogenic configurations of the coupled Magnocraft ( namely for the spherical complex, for a stacked cigar, and for a double-ended cigar). In turn the knowledge of "K" allows us to determine precisely the type of individual vehicles arranged into a given configuration. After we find out this type it is possible to read all technical data for a given vehicle from Table G1.
Notice that equations for both cigars provided in this table are valid only if during the measurements the central axis of these cigars remains perpendicular to the line of our sight. In remaining cases a deviation angle "α" from the position that is perpendicular to the line of our sight must be determined, and then the value of "ΣH" should be corrected trigonometrically by the factor which depends on this deviation angle "α".
It should be noticed, that in order to determine the "K" factor for any of the configurations of Magnocraft presented in the above table, it is enough to determine the height "ΣH" and the outer diameter "D" of this configuration from a photograph, from a radar picture, or from a visual observation of this configuration. Then these two data need to be used in the equation provided for a given configuration in the last column of this table. In case of a stacked cigar, or a double-ended cigar, it is required to additionally determine the number "m" of vehicles that compose a given configuration, and conditionally also an angle of deviation "α" by which the central axis of this configuration slants from the position that is perpendicular to our line of sight. (This angle "α" allows us to correct trigonometrically the apparent - means the measured by us, value of the height "ΣH" to a value that is the real value of this height "ΣH".
For a practical verifying of equations from the table above, I would propose to determine the type of vehicles that create the stacked cigar shown in part (d) of photograph from Figure P10.
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#6
© Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

Table G3
Tabelle G3 - Colours emitted by subsequent lamps:
lamp
U
V
W
X
time

t = 0

red =n
yellow = o
blue = s
yellow = o

t = 1/4T

yellow = o
red =n
yellow = o
blue = s

t = 1/2T

blue = s
yellow = o
red =n
yellow = o

t = 3/4T

yellow = o
blue = s
yellow = o
red =n

t = 1T

red =n
yellow = o
blue = s
yellow = o
The colour changes in the lights of the SUB system of lamps (the location of these lamps on the Magnocraft's shell is presented in Figure G30). The SUB system indicates the Magnocraft's mode of operation. The sequence of colours emitted by each lamp of this system and shown by this table is characteristic for the magnetic whirl mode of the Magnocraft's operation (this particular table illustrates colour signals that would accompany the magnetic whirl from Figure G26). Symbols: t - time; T - period of the propulsor's output pulsation; n, o, s - output levels of amplitude in a particular propulsor (i.e. maximal, middle, minimal).

The rows in this table show the subsequent colours that each lamp (represented by the column labelled U, V, W, or X) emits at a given moment of time to describe the operation of propulsors which are labelled with a letter corresponding to that lamp (i.e. U, V, W, X). By observing only one lamp (e.g. that labelled V) it is evident that its colours change according to a sinusoidal curve that simulates the change of the magnetic field in a given (e.g. V) group of propulsors - e.g. compare the changes of curve V in Figure G26 with the changes of colours for V lamp in the above table. In this way the oscillation of colours simulate the pulsation of the magnetic field. But by observing only one colour (e.g. red) this table shows that with the elapse of time (i.e. after each quarter of the propulsors' period of pulsations) each colour moves to the next lamp. In this way the apparent motion of colours in the SUB system of lamps reflects the motion of the magnetic waves around the Magnocraft.

Note that for the throbbing mode of operation the colours of the lights would change in the same way in each lamp (i.e. all lamps would simultaneously change into the same colour), whereas in the magnetic lens mode all lamps would emit a yellow colour at all times.
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